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Immigration News Today: Three Palestinian American Students Shot in Vermont

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

New commission will focus on Asian residents, the state’s fastest growing racial group:

The commission aims to boost awareness of state and local resources available to AAPI communities and develop programs to honor them. — The Gothamist 

Around the U.S. 

Three 20-year-old Palestinian American students were shot in Vermont while on their way to dinner:

They were shot and wounded by a white man with a handgun who is believed to have fled on foot, the police said in a statement on Sunday. The police have yet to identify a suspect. — The New York Times

How much has the migrant arrival cost U.S. states so far?

Over 66,000 migrants and asylum seekers have been bussed across the country as of mid-November, costing U.S. states millions transporting them. — NewsNation

Growing numbers of Chinese migrants are crossing the southern border:

Over 24,000 Chinese citizens have been apprehended coming to the U.S. from Mexico in the past year, more than in the preceding 10 years combined. — The New York Times

Democratic cities brace for a winter housing migrants:

Northern U.S. cities, overwhelmed by a surge in migrants, struggle as shelters hit capacity amid dropping temperatures. — POLITICO

Booming migrant charter flights to Nicaragua prompt U.S. crackdown:

The U.S. is imposing sanctions on flight operators letting Cuban and Haitian migrants use chartered flights to get to Nicaragua and eventually the U.S. — VOA News

Opinion – Solution badly needed as migrants shuttled here and there:

Left unchecked, cities may soon attempt to export homeless people, drug abusers, and criminals elsewhere, an immigration attorney argues. — Forbes

Washington D.C.

How the debate over Ukraine aid became tangled up in U.S. border security:

Republicans want to link the U.S. assistance to Ukraine to divisive immigration issues and border policy changes, risking delays in aid. — ABC News

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