The US embraced Afghan refugees. Where’s its sympathy for migrants at the border?

A new Vox/Data for Progress poll reveals some Americans’ selective stance on Afghan refugees.

The fantasy of “orderly” mass migration is having a renaissance.

The Biden administration is continuing a long history of exclusionary policy against Haitian asylum seekers.

Democrats’ hopes of including a path to citizenship for the 8 million undocumented immigrants currently living in the US in their upcoming budget reconciliation bill were dashed by a ruling from the Senate parliamentarian.

But it’s actually a humanitarian disaster exacerbated by Biden.

America’s evacuation of Afghanistan is over. But that doesn’t mean the US has fulfilled its obligation to vulnerable Afghans, some of whom are still trapped in their home country.

As congressional Democrats renew their push to pass a sweeping budget reconciliation measure, the Senate parliamentarian heard arguments from both parties on Friday about whether immigration legislation should be included in the proposed $3.5 trillion package.

Roughly a quarter of the more than 100,000 Afghans evacuated from Kabul in August have already arrived at American military bases for further processing, awaiting their opportunity to start a new life in the US. But amid a nationwide affordable housing crisis, finding them a place to call home is proving a major obstacle.

Texas v. Biden, a case with profound implications for American foreign policy, reached the Supreme Court with lightning speed.