In the wake of the recent decision to uphold most of Senate Bill 4, we renew our call for SAISD to provide meaningful protections for our undocumented students.
Attorneys and immigrants’ rights groups who fought against SB 4 say their next move isn’t clear, but they insist they have a handful of options remaining.
The U.S. 5th Circuit Court of Appeals ruled Tuesday that most of the immigration enforcement legislation can remain in effect.
District 116 State Rep. Diana Arévalo is facing a stiff primary challenge from the lawmaker who held the seat before her, Trey Martinez Fischer.
State Attorneys are heading back before the U.S. 5th Circuit Court of Appeals in New Orleans Tuesday to defend the State’s new immigration enforcement law.
Appellate judges on Monday ruled that parts of the State’s immigration-enforcement legislation can go into effect while the case plays out on appeal.
Last month, U.S. District Judge Orlando Garcia halted the part of the bill that required jail officials to honor all detainers.
The lives of 800,000 so-called “Dreamers” who reside in the United States could soon be upended as the Trump administration faces a legal ultimatum.
Hundreds of new state laws will go into effect Friday, including a statewide ban on texting while driving and lower fees for handgun licenses.
Garcia’s ruling, which blocked Senate Bill 4, came just two days before the “sanctuary cities” law was set to go into effect.