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There’s a calculation Jonatan Gutierrez knows too well, a cost-benefit analysis uninsured Californians make daily: Is the pain or illness worth the cost of seeing a doctor or walking into an emergency room?

About 29,000 recipients of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program — immigrants brought to the United States without papers as children — have been working on the front lines as physicians, residents, nurses, paramedics or medical students.

Ricardo Sotelo called his wife, Lupita, three times on June 30, 2015. He repeated the same message at 10 a.m., noon and 3 p.m.: “I don’t feel good. I really don’t feel good.”

A bill extending the right to vote to noncitizens has a supermajority in the city council — the latest push to revive the tradition across the U.S.

In Cantua, a small town deep within California’s farming heartland, the heat had always been a part of life. “We can do nothing against it,” said Julia Mendoza, who’s lived in this town for 27 years. But lately, she says, the searing temperatures are almost unlivable.

Immigration and Customs Enforcement says requests for drivers’ personal data aren’t related to immigration enforcement. Experts worry that’s not true.

For about two years, Rosa Gutierrez Lopez avoided deportation by taking sanctuary in Cedar Lane Unitarian Universalist Church, residing in the Bethesda, Maryland, church just nine miles from the White House.

Shut out from mainstream medicine, some immigrants are buying expensive, unproven Covid therapies from “wellness” clinics or turning to the black market.

In dairy-rich states like Wisconsin, migrants—many undocumented—make up 40 percent of the workers on dairy farms that utterly depend on this labor source.

June 15 marks the ninth anniversary of the Obama-era Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program, which grants temporary relief from deportation and the right to work for undocumented immigrants who arrived in the United States as children.