This Article analyzes the constitutional issues raised by courthouse civil arrests of noncitizens. It discusses national concerns over the arrests and the responses of national and state actors, examines current policy on courthouse enforcement actions, and analyzes courthouse arrests under the Free Speech Clause, the Petition Clause, the Due Process Clause and the principles of separation of powers and federalism of the United States Constitution. The Article concludes that courthouse civil arrests of noncitizensimplicate serious constitutional issuesand greater level of protection should be extended to courthouses.
Heather L. Scavone∞ I. Introduction II. Prescriptions That Impart Mutual Benefit on Asylees and Refugees III. Leveling the Playing Field Between Refugees and Asylees A. The Refugee-Asylee Social Services Benefits Gap B. The Refugee-Asylee Federal Immigration Benefits Gap C. Proposed
DOJ guidance for mentally impaired detainees in immigration removal proceedings should be amended to provide counsel at earlier signs of incompetence.
Discusses the shift in immigration deportation proceedings within the span of 80 years and the climate of immigration courts.
The impact of Demore v. Kim on immigration decisions, deportations, and procedural reform in Joseph hearings