A new child care cooperative is being organized on Staten Island, reports Diario de México.
A Chinese immigrant tells World Journal her story of being undocumented and how the Supreme Court decision blocking DAPA has affected her hopes of visiting her parents, who she hasn’t seen in 22 years.
New York City plans to expand the number of languages in which voter registration forms will be available by adding Russian, Urdu, Haitian Creole, French and Arabic to the existing English, Spanish, Chinese, Korean and Bangla forms.
It is estimated that 50 percent of potential beneficiaries of DACA have not applied either out of fear or misinformation, but they still have time to do so, reports El Diario/La Prensa.
New York State Secretary of State Rossana Rosado announced a new public-private initiative, NaturalizeNY, to promote more citizenship applications by immigrants in the state. Academic collaborators will help to assess what works best to encourage applications.
Tribeca Trib reports on a new exhibit depicting Little Syria, a community long gone from Lower Manhattan.
MOIA Commissioner Nisha Agarwal, other city officials and representatives of immigrant groups spoke on July 7 about the many city services available to immigrants, regardless of their status.
As the country celebrated Independence Day, 225 New York City immigrants became U.S. citizens at a ceremony at the New York Public Library, El Diario/La Prensa reports.
More than 400 people, including several victims of immigration fraud, attended a community forum to learn about the Supreme Court’s recent decision on DACA and DAPA, El Diario/La Prensa reports.
Elizabeth, New Jersey, could be the next city in the state to offer an identification card issued by the municipality to residents, Reporte Hispano reports.
In an unprecedented effort, Salvadoran and other Latino immigrants put money and effort to renovate and improve the Salvadoran consulate in Elizabeth, NJ, Reporte Hispano reports.
Immigrants and activists protested in Lower Manhattan the Supreme Court’s decision blocking immigration relief, which would have benefited around 200,000 undocumented people in New York, El Diario/La Prensa reports.
Politicians, immigration advocates and immigrants reacted with disappointment and anger to the Supreme Court decision in the immigration relief case.
Dreamer Carlos Ibarra, who ran from New York to California in 72 days, presents his documentary “Run Carlos Run” about his journey, Reporte Hispano reports.
Hispanics are ripped off by scammers who target victims by knowing their culture, El Diario/La Prensa reports.