The real lesson is that people who want to come here and work will find a way to do it, regardless of the barriers in their path.
In the small border city of Laredo, Texas, the entire world shows up every day, determined to get into the United States.
The real danger isn’t that Mexico elected a left-wing populist as president, it’s that the new president won’t be able to govern his country.
Much of Mexico and Central America is ruled by cartels, and until we come to terms with the role they play in migrant smuggling, the crisis will worsen.
President Trump’s policy of separating parents and children at the border is certainly cruel, but the media isn’t telling the entire story.
A caravan of 1,200 Central Americans headed for the United States could provoke a crisis that forces us to face the root causes of our failed immigration system.
A group of more than 1,000 migrants from Honduras are making their way through Mexico and will arrive at the United States’s southern border in a matter of days.
Maybe Congress doesn’t want to fund Trump’s wall because it would never work, not even if the U.S. military built it and deployed along the southern border.
The complexities and realities of the U.S.-Mexico border are inescapable in the Rio Grande Valley, far from the immigration reform platitudes of Washington.
Wracked by drug wars and corruption, Mexico is in a state of crisis. If Trump wants a secure border, he should help stabilize, not isolate, Mexico.
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