The question of who owns the border and how they will be compensated looms large.
The move has gotten less attention than raids and the border fence, but it has the potential to radically change immigration enforcement nationwide.
The latest deadline sets up yet another showdown between the Trump administration and local authorities over immigration enforcement.
President Donald Trump’s border wall is coming a little bit closer to reality, as U.S. Customs and Border Protection announces its chosen contractors.
Wisconsin farmers say the Trump administration’s immigration crackdown is making it harder to find workers for one of the state’s largest industries and the core of its Cheesehead identity, dairy production.
This week, we look into places that offer sanctuary to those immigrants – and what the conflict between federal and local policies means for them.
With a looming deadline to prove cooperation with U.S. immigration agents, at least one county has told the Trump administration that it follows the law – despite little guidance on how officials are supposed to show that.
The federal government has spent a decade chasing a meandering paper trail, with researchers combing through yellowed government files, testing the faded memories of neighbors and perusing the local library as they try to sort out who owns the land.
Matthew Klein will be in charge of watchdogging the agency as the Trump administration pushes for another massive expansion of the U.S. Border Patrol. Since its last expansion, the agency has been plagued by corruption.
The agency has faced steady criticism and scrutiny for its screening practices, including the use of behavior detection techniques to try to identify suspicious passengers, as well as its own internal troubles stemming from allegations of misconduct, retaliation and dysfunction.