Sometimes the best intentions can come off in the worst way possible. Last week, an ad campaign rolled out posters within San Francisco’s public transit system advocating tech companies to hire U.S. workers instead of foreign labor.
The campaign was paid for by Progressives for Immigration
A crowd of more than a hundred gathered on the sidewalk outside a downtown field office for U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement late Friday morning and broke into religious songs as they professed an updated take on a message deeply tied to their religious identity:
American immigration officials prepared for a “major sweep” in multiple Northern California cities as they plan to arrest over 1,500 undocumented citizens according to an unnamed source from an SF Chronicle article last week.
This will be the biggest deportation campaign under President Trump and
Correction: An earlier version of this article neglected to attribute each quote as part of the original SF Examiner article referenced in the first sentence. Attributions have since been added.
Agents from the U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement searched a Mission District apartment looking for a
The U.S Department of State provides up to 55,000 diversity visas to countries with historically low rates of immigration to the U.S. For 25-year-old physiology major Pingdewinde Sam, his chance of coming to the United States was greater than he thought.
Sam was among the lucky
Thousands of new laws came into effect at the start of the new year, some of which will affect SF State students.
More than 40,000 new laws and regulations were passed countrywide, 800 of which were in California alone. A handful of these new laws include minimum
[caption id="" align="alignnone" width="1024" caption="Trey Allen rallies LGBTQ protesters as he waves his flag in front of the Out 4 Immigration Association that is marching down Mission Street for May Day Wednesday, May 1, 2013. Photo by Frank Leal / Xpress"][/caption]
Rosario Castro had to come