Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez (D-NY) questioned the acting head of DHS over a secret, racist Facebook group that featured photoshopped images of the congresswoman being raped.
Sen. Elizabeth Warren spearheaded a letter in which lawmakers say they're “deeply concerned by reports of chaotic attempts to reunify parents and children.”
Homeland Security Secretary John Kelly said he “can’t imagine” splitting up children and their mothers except under certain circumstances.
DHS's John Roth is also looking into the botched rollout of the president's executive order.
If people are continuing to be detained and screened that would not have been before the executive order was issued, then we may well have a constitutional crisis on our hands.
The Department of Homeland Security is reviewing whether it should stop relying on for-profit companies to run detention centers.
The game is rigged, and "we the people" keep getting dealt the same losing hand.
Last week was a turning point. The U.S. Department of Justice's (DOJ) announcement that it will wind down its use of private prisons is a major step in the struggle to end for-profit incarceration in America.
The Princeton Group's message is simplistically clear: the latest generation of smart phones are more secure than DREs, and
Many contend their rights were violated in previous deportation decisions.
If I had to choose one phrase to sum up America's efforts against terrorism since 9/11, it would be that lay definition of mental illness, doing the same thing over and over expecting different results.
As I listened to the speakers, I realized that those who worked in aid and development, both in the public and private sector
Civil rights groups say judges and immigration agents are setting bond amounts that some individuals can't pay.
A complaint to the Department of Homeland Security alleges agents broke protocol by not returning belongings to people they deported.