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Immigration News Today: Hotel for Migrants is a Symbol of the Immigration Divide

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

Suburban New York hotel is latest symbol of immigration divide:

Migrants staying at a hotel shelter in Newburgh say the community is helping provide medical treatment, food and money, but the area is still divided over NYC’s plan to send migrants to the Hudson Valley. — POLITICO

Around the U.S. 

In southern California, immigrant aid groups brace for impact from Title 42’s end: 

A southern California organization of about 35 groups is planning an emergency meeting to assess how the end of Title 42 might affect their services. — Los Angeles Times

Democrats spar over the ‘prickly, prickly subject’ of immigration:

The end of Title 42 has set off new arguments in the party over an issue that it often struggles to navigate. — The New York Times

Washington D.C.

Florida federal judge blocks Biden immigration policy:

A federal judge agreed with Florida’s attorney general and set a 14-day restraining order on a policy meant to establish alternatives to immigration detention. — CBS News

Five moments that defined Trump’s immigration and border policies:

His policies led to overcrowded facilities, chaos following the travel ban, construction of the border wall himself, separating children from parents, Title 42, and border surges. — The New York Times

Lead sponsor of House GOP border bill says it will bring ‘rule of law’ to border:

The bill approved by the House last Thursday is called the Secure the Border Act. Democrats are denouncing it as cruel while GOP House members are in support. — Spectrum News NY 1

Before Title 42, Congress failed to overhaul immigration policy:

For years, lawmakers have failed to strike a bipartisan deal to strengthen border security measures while expanding avenues for people to immigrate — The New York Times

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