Supreme Court Chief Justice John Roberts is a politician — a politician who consistently makes laws, inconsistently applies the Constitution, and can’t be voted out of office.
How can we square the government’s willingness to ask us about race and origin with its unwillingness to ask about something as fundamental as citizenship?
On Sunday, Jennifer Lopez’s choice to wear the Puerto Rican flag seemed to be a flashpoint for the geopolitically misinformed.
Rep. Ilhan Omar needs competent immigration counsel to ensure that there is no threat of her losing her citizenship, or, worse, deportation.
The Supreme Court struck down the citizenship question, not because of the arguments leftists made, but because of the Trump administration’s repeated own goals.
New York University professor Suketu Mehta recently published a book arguing that ‘immigration is a form of reparations’ for past American crimes.
The main controversy of asking about citizenship on the census stems from the much bigger points of what it means to be American and how a representative republic in the 21st century is supposed to work.
Since when is the Supreme Court in the business of going beyond constitutionality to mind-reading as to why bureaucrats devise policies that are constitutional?
Our country should be governed with political power evenly allocated on a ‘one voter, one vote’ basis. However, to do that, we will need the data from the citizenship question on the census.
The administration is accused of politicizing the count, but Democrats’ goal is to blur the line between citizens and non-citizens to up their House seats.
Better Angels is the organizational equivalent of marriage therapists for our polity, hoping to realize the Constitution’s more perfect union.
More must be done, and not just in Texas, because every time a non-citizen votes he cancels out an American citizen’s vote.
Does the 14th Amendment mandate that the children born of illegal immigrants and birth tourists are automatically American citizens? The answer is not as obvious as has been suggested in the press.
How the story of Wong Kim Ark helped to establish birthright citizenship for Chinese immigrants and break down legal hurdles for other Chinese newcomers.
While voting is your right, it doesn’t mean you have to exercise it, in the same way that you have a right to own a firearm, but don’t have to—and shouldn’t—if you can’t do so responsibly.
I had no natural right to citizenship of a country just because I was born within its geographical boundaries. Nor did my parents have the right to give me a citizenship they did not possess.
Birthright citizenship creates birthright loyalty, whereas denying citizenship to foreign children helps alienate the entire family and slows down assimilation.
Mark Krikorian, Executive Director of the Center for Immigration Studies, talks tourist births, illegal immigration, and U.S. asylum laws.
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