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Publications Archive

Publication Tag: Fair Immigration Laws
  • Tahirih Statement on Asylum Ban Decision by the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals

    The Tahirih Justice Center is disappointed by the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeal’s latest decision on the asylum ban, which lifts a nationwide injunction that the San Francisco District Court issued on Monday, September 9, 2019.

  • Tahirih Statement on Reinstated Preliminary Injunction on Asylum Ban

    The Tahirih Justice Center is relieved that a decision from the San Francisco District Court reinstates a nationwide injunction on the asylum ban, forcing the policy to grind to a halt. The rule was initially rolled out by the Departments of Justice and Homeland Security on July 16 and barred anyone approaching the U.S. southern border from applying for asylum, with limited exceptions.

  • Tahirih Files Lawsuit Challenging the Latest Asylum Ban

    The Tahirih Justice Center filed a lawsuit challenging the Departments of Justice and Homeland Security’s asylum ban. Issued on July 16, 2019, the rule bars anyone approaching the U.S. southern border from applying for asylum, with limited exceptions.

  • Complaint Challenging Asylum Ban

    The Tahirih Justice Center and several asylum seekers filed a lawsuit challenging the new rule prohibiting most people who enter the United States via the southern border from seeking protection under U.S asylum laws. The complaint in the suit, filed in the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia, alleges that the asylum ban violates both U.S. and international law.

  • Tahirih Statement on Flores Regulation

    The Tahirih Justice Center is strongly opposed to the administration’s announcement of a finalized rule to allow indefinite incarceration of immigrant families with children, including survivors of gender-based violence. Under the rule, survivors could languish for years in detention, waiting for their immigration cases to be heard.

  • Tahirih Statement on Public Charge Rule

    The Tahirih Justice Center is deeply concerned by the administration’s new rule that makes it harder for certain immigrants to obtain legal permanent residence (i.e., a “Green card”) if they have used a range of public benefits, such as food stamps, non-emergency Medicaid, certain prescription drug subsidies, and housing vouchers.

     

  • Amicus Brief Filed with the Supreme Court of the United States

    The Tahirih Justice Center and partners filed an amicus brief with the Supreme Court of the United States in support of petitioners who seek to hold a Border Patrol agent accountable for a fatal shooting. The brief draws the Court’s attention to the problem of sexual assaults committed by DHS officials and the need for robust mechanisms to hold those officials accountable for their conduct.