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.
NYPD arrests more than a dozen people as ralliers urge freedom for Palestine:
Police say they made an announcement for ralliers to clear the road just before forming a human barricade blocking people from moving. A rallier said people listened but were punched regardless. — Pix 11 News
Adams operative had altercation at Randall’s Island shelter hours before fighting guards at Touro:
Tim Pearson said he’d identified himself to security staff when attempting to enter the shelter, but eyewitnesses say he refused to identify himself, cursing and shouting, “Do you know who I am? You won’t be working here after today.” — THE CITY
A Palestinian restaurant in Bay Ridge perseveres in war’s shadow:
After Hamas’ attack on Israel, Ayat was suddenly flooded with dozens of one-star reviews online. The owners have been accused of spreading hate and called terrorists on social media. — The New York Times
Around the U.S.
Instagram sorry for adding ‘terrorist’ to some Palestinian user bios:
Some users said they were “shadow banned” — when a platform intervenes to make sure posts do not appear in other people’s feeds — on Instagram over pro-Palestinian posts. — BBC News
Violence forced them to flee. Now faith sustains these migrants on their journey to the U.S.:
Casa del Migrante provides spiritual comfort in addition to a temporary home, daily meals, legal advice and mentorships that help migrants find jobs and schools for their kids. — AP News
Biden administration seeks $105 billion in national security package that includes aid to Ukraine and Israel:
Of the funding, $61.4 billion is allocated in aid for Ukraine; $14.3 billion for Israel; and $13.6 billion to address security at the U.S.-Mexico border. — CNN
Migrants apprehended at the border more times in FY 2023 than any other year since at least 1960:
The number of migrant arrests outside ports of entry, however, was down by about 2 million compared with a year ago. — The New York Times