President Devorah Lieberman and Provost Jonathan Reed addressed the University’s stance on the Trump administration’s lack of support for Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals, or DACA.
Tag Archives | immigration
President Devorah Lieberman addressed concerns about president-elect Donald Trump and how his presidency may affect students here during the State of the University address Monday in the Campus Center Ballroom.
In the wake of the presidential election results, the University has issued statements to reassure Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) students about continuing their education.
We, the undersigned, join the Faculty Diversity Committee, and call upon President Lieberman and the University administration to stand with other colleges and universities and make our campus a sanctuary for DACA and undocumented immigrants, their families and related community members who may soon be facing deportation.
Zimanei Slocum, sophomore anthropology major and theater minor, proposed the question, “Who built what?” next to the Donald Trump quote, “When Mexico sends its people, they are not sending their best,” on the graffiti wall during the “Pushing Boundaries: Understanding Immigration” event Wednesday in the Quad.
Director of Civic and Community Engagement Marisol Morales and her community service class explored the history of the Farm Workers Movement and immigration laws in Kern County in January.
A panel of guest speakers discussed its perspectives on immigration reform, immigration effects throughout history, common misconceptions about immigrants and the media’s negative portrayal of immigrants at “The Win-Win Situation: An Immigration Discussion Forum” Dec. 1 in the Campus Center Ballroom A.
Judge Robert L. Pitman of the U.S. District Court for the Western District of Texas in San Antonio ruled Friday that Texas officials can continue to deny United States birth certificates to the children of undocumented immigrants.
The hanging of a Donald Trump piñata from the side of Miller Hall caught the attention of many as the Latino Student Forum held an event, “Today We March, Tomorrow We Vote,” to draw awareness toward voting Sept. 24 in the Johnson Family Plaza.
My uncle was a whiny 8-year-old and my mother was a nervous 10-year-old when they crossed the border from Mexico to the United States alone, without any other family, in hopes of a better life.