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Immigration News Today: Migrants Flown to Martha’s Vineyard Are Closer to Getting Victim Visas

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.

Around the U.S. 

Migrants flown to Martha’s Vineyard closer to getting victim visas: 

Migrants sent to Martha’s Vineyard by Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis have cleared hurdles for crime victim visas. — WGBH

El Paso county judge dismisses border “riot” charges against 140 migrants: 

The county judge ruled that Texas Department of Public Safety state troopers failed to provide probable cause for the mass arrest. — El Paso Times

Southern border crossings expected to further increase: 

More migrants are likely to arrive at the U.S. southern border with the warmer weather, despite efforts to curb illegal migration. — NPR

Complex stories of migration are among the finalists for the Women’s Prize for Fiction: 

Two novels, U.S.-French writer Aube Rey Lescure’s “River East, River West” and British author Isabella Hammad’s “Enter Ghost” were among the finalists. — Spectrum News

New York

CUNY Citizenship Now! and Univision NY partner to host annual citizenship drive:

An event at CUNY’s John Jay College of Criminal Justice will help 250 permanent residents apply for citizenship. — CUNY

Washington D.C.

In 2 years since Russia’s invasion, a U.S. program has resettled 187,000 Ukrainians with little controversy: 

The 2022 program allowed an unlimited number of Ukrainians to come to and work in the U.S. without having to go through the lengthy visa process. — CBS News

U.S. will rush weaponry to Ukraine with $95 billion in aid: The package did not include money to bolster U.S. border security, a proposal that was rejected at the urging of Trump. — The Associated Press

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