Litigation is an important way for noncitizens to contribute their voices to society and to seek justice. ICE’s courthouse arrests have a chilling effect on noncitizens’ appearances in courts as petitioners and witnesses.
This issue of the New York University Review of Law & Social Change is dedicated to immigrant rights. The articles in this issue trace the limitations that the law places on the government’s power—and those that would assist them—to do
This article shows how unreasonably denying citizens access to their birth certificates interferes with their fundamental rights. All children born in the Unit-ed States are entitled to reasonably available proof of their citizenship. This right is a logical extension of
This Article explores the ethical issues raised by legal research companies selling surveillance services to ICE and other law enforcement. Part II reviews the U.S. government’s extensive history of tracking immigrants, and U.S. immigration enforcement’s gradual incorporation of sophisticated surveillance
This Article seeks to address the fundamental unfairness and irrationality of the state’s action to terminate parental rights when a child is placed in foster care as a consequence of a noncitizen parent’s civil detention.
Other Issues in this Volume
- The Harm of Child Removal
- Beyond Medical Legal Partnerships: Addressing Recovery-Harming Social Conditions Through Clubhouse-Legal Partnerships
- Rebellious Reflection: Supporting Community Lawyering Practice
- Medical Condition or Childcare Choice? Breastfeeding and Lactation Discrimination After Young v. UPS
- Offline: Challenging Internet and Social Media Bans for Individuals on Supervision for Sex Offenses
- Lessons From Trinity Lutheran: An Entity-Based Approach to Unconstitutional Conditions and Abortion Defunding Laws
- The Need for Federal Legislation to Address Native Voter Suppression
- Suspicious to Whom? Reforming the Suspicious Activity Reporting Program to Better Protect Privacy and Prevent Discrimination