The Trump administration's immigration policies harken back to the origins of immigration restriction a century ago that sought to keep “undesirables” — like my family — out.
Here is what I know: I am culturally American. I am racially Asian. I came to the US when I was just over six months old, and a couple years later I was naturalized as an American citizen. But when I traveled back to South Korea for the first time, I realized how much of my heritage had been left behind.
Immigration attorney Kevin Chun Hoi Lo, who grew up in San Francisco's Chinatown, helped stop 30 Cambodians from being deported from the US last year. Months later, many were deported anyway.
Beth Lew-Williams’ grandfather was 9 when he was separated from family and placed in immigration detention. And he held the pain of the experience for 72 years.
In Vietnam, seeing a doctor around the new year is unthinkable. But cultures can change. Here's why Sonny Lê had a busy holiday week.
But its mission will live on, writes Andrew Lam.
David Lindes and Antonio Ramirez crossed the US border to Mexico, not knowing whether they would both be allowed to come back home.
This is how Ju-Hyun Park learned to distance himself from being Korean in America.
Immigration law professor Elizabeth Keyes had just that challenge. And what she did in the classroom could help us all better understand this very complex system.
Nearly a decade ago, Rachael Cerrotti began a search for a family story that is most often relegated to history books — the journey of a World War II refugee. But with today's political climate, her grandmother's story no longer feels so remote.
Luis Mancheno disagrees with Trump’s positions on almost everything, and he hopes his fellow Americans won’t leave him behind.