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April 2019 Archives

Helpful ideas for immigrants who are new to Colorado

College students, in particular, often encounter challenges in acclimating to campus life. If you happen to be a college student who also happens to be an immigrant, your challenges might be doubly challenging to overcome. When emigrating to the U.S. from another country of origin, people often transition through various stages of adjustment. Understanding these phases can help you know what to expect.

Federal court largely upholds California sanctuary laws

California's state sanctuary laws were upheld by a federal appeals court on Apr. 18, in a rejection of a lawsuit filed by the Trump administration. A three-judge panel of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the 9th Circuit said that California's state laws do not unlawfully interfere with federal immigration enforcement. Earlier, the Trump administration sued the state over three laws, including one that prohibits local law enforcement officials from informing federal immigration agencies about the release dates for imprisoned immigrants.

Many Colorado immigrants go through these stages of adjustment

When you arrived in Colorado from another country of origin, you may have felt excited and nervous at the same time. If you already had family members in the United States upon your arrival, you might not have felt as frightened or worried as some immigrants who cross a border without knowing anyone on this side. Either way, adapting to a new lifestyle can be quite challenging in many ways.

Rule change making legal immigration harder

Those who are hoping to immigrate to California from Mexico may be denied a visa if they are deemed to be a potential drain on the United States government. One man was refused a spousal visa because the government believed that he could become a public charge. This was despite the fact that he had a guaranteed job paying him $18 per hour as well as a relative who pledged to provide financial support if necessary.

Federal judge blocks policy returning asylum-seekers to Mexico

Many people in California have been following developments regarding the Trump Administration's policy plans to require asylum-seekers from Central America to wait in Mexico for their cases to be processed inside the United States. A federal judge acted on April 8 to block implementation of the order, saying that the Department of Homeland Security was exceeding its authority under immigration law. The judge ordered the plaintiffs who had brought the case, including migrants from Honduras, El Salvador and Guatemala, to enter the United States in the coming two days.

Colorado immigrants might encounter job-related challenges

Adapting to life in Colorado can be particularly challenging, especially if you emigrated from a place with a much warmer climate. As an adult, one of your biggest challenges might be finding paid employment. If you're preparing to come to the U.S. on a work-based visa, there are all sorts of forms to fill out and information to know about this specific type of legal status.

U.S. president threatens to close southern border

California residents may be interested in hearing how President Donald Trump doubled down on his threat to close the United States' border with Mexico. Through tweets, he reiterated his thought that fixing the immigration laws would be easy and placed blame for what he considered "stupid immigration laws" on Democrats.

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