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.
Neighborhood cop plotted to disrupt Corona vendor rally, complaint alleges:
A Civilian Complaint Review Board complaint alleges a cop told a neighborhood group to disrupt an event planned by Queens vendors to distribute free food and rally for support. – THE CITY
First-ever Chinatown business hub opens to empower small businesses:
The nonprofit Welcome to Chinatown is opening the storefront on Bowery Street as a pilot through November. It will provide space for local entrepreneurs to collaborate and grow together. – amNY
Faith-based shelter initiative off to slow start amid ongoing capacity crunch:
The initiative is set to provide close to 1,000 beds for migrants at 50 sites, but many are weeks if not months from opening their doors due to compliance issues with state regulations. – City Limits
Across the U.S.
Nearly half of states now allow in-state tuition for immigrant students:
Massachusetts became the 24th state to offer in-state tuition for some undocumented immigrants. The policy appears to have some bipartisan support. – New Jersey Monitor
El Paso shelters reaching capacity with migrants:
Organizations providing shelter in the Texas border city say they’re running out of space, and many migrants are lacking the funds necessary to purchase tickets to other parts of the country. – Border Report
US judge won’t block Florida law barring Chinese citizens from owning homes:
A judge appointed by former President Donald Trump would not block the law. It prohibits Chinese citizens without a green card or U.S. citizenship from owning property in the state. It also stops citizens from Cuba, Venezuela, Syria, Iran, Russia and North Korea from owning property near “military installations and infrastructure.” – Reuters
Venezuelan and Nicaraguan advocates ask for a new T.P.S. designation:
Immigrant advocates estimate 500,000 people in the U.S. could benefit from the redesignation, which the White House has the authority to make. – CBS News