For months now, Haitians and Haitian-Americans have been sending out cries for help to President-elect Joe Biden and his team to save them from Haiti’s President Jovenel Moïse — whom multiple experts have labeled as a dictator, a liar, and the force behind gang-related attacks.
With COVID-19 upending lives, immigrants are once again forming new versions of themselves and their communities out of necessity. In many ways, immigrants say these approaches and mindset changes will likely endure long after the pandemic.
Biden will move to fully restore an Obama-era program that shields 640,000 undocumented immigrants who were brought to the U.S. as children from deportation. He will look to implement a 100-day freeze on deportations.
Twelve flights to Haiti have been recorded so far in October by the watchdog group Witness at the Border, marking a steep increase from previous months when there were on average between one and two flights every four weeks.
Investing in Haiti’s prosperity and security is in the national security interest of the United States, said Joe Biden, in announcing policy priorities that impact Haiti and Haitian-Americans. The Democratic presidential nominee made the statement in a media release before an expected visit with Haitians in Miami on Monday.
Roughly 55,000 Haitians who have received TPS, the federal program that allows immigrants from 10 countries to live and work in the U.S. The United States Court of Appeals panel sided with the Trump administration in saying that people from Haiti, Nicaragua and Sudan no longer need TPS.
(Reuters) By Ted Hesson WASHINGTON (Reuters) – A U.S. appeals court on Monday sided with President Donald Trump over his administration’s…
To understand how Trump’s Census undercounting strategy played out, here are the most disruptive tactics his administration attempted.