Just have a minute? Here are the top stories you need to know about immigration.
This summary was featured in Documented’s Early Arrival newsletter. You can subscribe to receive it in your inbox three times per week here.
New York City kicks off Immigrant Heritage Week with “We love immigrant NYC” campaign:
Immigrant Affairs Commissioner Manuel Castro said the Immigrant Heritage Week campaign looks to affirm and celebrate the contribution of immigrant communities and City’s status as the City of immigrants. — ABC7 New York share
Adams demands Biden expand work permits, protections for asylum seekers:
In his most stern rebuke of the federal government yet, Mayor Eric Adams said “our national government has abandoned this city” as he discussed a wave of new migrants. — Read the full report on Documented share
Around the U.S.
U.S. and Canada home to more than a third of all immigrant jails in recent years:
Data from the Global Detention Project identifies 2,550 total immigration jails around the world, of which the U.S. had 730 facilities (29%), and Canada had 214 facilities (8.5%). — Austin Kocher on Substack share
Lawyers for Peruvian ex-president file for emergency stay in U.S. federal court to block extradition:
Alejandro Toledo potentially faces 20 years in prison for corruption in Peru, having received over $25 million from construction company Odebrecht in exchange for help in obtaining public works contracts. — Reuters share
Biden admin. not planning “at this time” to restart family immigration detention:
Acting ICE Director Tae Johnson said officials had discussed jailing families to deal with increased illegal crossings at the U.S.-Mexico border, but would not be doing so. — Reuters share
Memory chipmaker Micron Technology will pay $85,000 to settle claim of immigration-related discrimination:
Micron violated the Immigration and Nationality Act by discriminating against a U.S. citizen when it failed to hire him for a position and instead hired a temporary visa worker, the Justice Department said. — Reuters share
General Motors will pay $365,000 in civil penalties on allegation that it discriminated against non-U.S. citizens:
The Detroit-based automaker unnecessarily required lawful permanent residents to provide an unexpired foreign passport as a condition of employment, an investigation by the Justice Department found. — Reuters share