Immigration & Emerging Communities
A group of 35 California counties have agreed to provide basic health care to people who are in the United States illegally.
Federal officials plan to end the long-term detention of hundreds of migrant families who are being held mainly at two large facilities in Texas after illegally entering the country.
In May, Monserrat Ruiz was given a pregnancy test after arriving at a detention facility in Bakersfield yet was shackled — against policy — on a trip to the hospital, according to the ACLU.
A boat packed with migrants suspected of trying to enter the U.S. illegally collided with an American border vessel off California's coast.
Thousands of people are preparing for deportation after failing to obtain legal residency as part of a government program to crack down on migrants.
Mexico apprehended 92,889 Central Americans between October and April last year. In the same period, the US apprehended 70,226 listed as "other than Mexican" migrants.
California is close to becoming the largest state to extend state-subsidized health care coverage to children from low-income families who are in the country illegally.
Leaders in L.A. have long considered legalizing street vending but have yet to pass an ordinance. Pasadena and Santa Ana have had limited policies for years.
The justices ruled Monday in favor of Noel Reyes Mata, a Mexican citizen who had lived in the United States for nearly 15 years.
Immigrants living in the U.S. illegally say getting a California driver's license under a new program this year has helped them on the roads — and off.
U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement had to pay for 3,255 immigrants daily at five detention facilities in Texas, the most of any state.
The Department of Labor is looking into alleged work visa abuse involving two companies used by Southern California Edison to hire foreign workers.
We talk with one newlywed couple from China about how society and government have changed in recent years, and whether the country is more welcoming to LGBT people.
Next summer, the city's minimum wage will rise to $10.50 per hour, and it will reach $15 in 2020. Some workers say it'll lift them up. Others worry they'll be laid off.
The lawsuits, filed by the families of field workers who died of heat-related illnesses, accused the state of repeatedly failing to protect farm workers being denied water and shade.
Vets, including those from the legendary 442nd "Go For Broke" regiment, reminisce about the war, their families and their citizenship.