St. John’s University in New York had invited ICE recruiters to their on-campus career fair, but after a student group’s outcry over their attendance, the university disinvited the agency.
When you look at the messages some law professors send out, you might wonder if law school these days is about upholding, enforcing or even finding loopholes in statutes or clearly breaking them.
News of a grant from ICE on weapons trafficking data sparked a protest at Northeastern University, with some claims that ICE would push researchers to focus on border security and enforcement.
President Donald Trump’s Secretary of Education has been falsely accused of calling for ICE roundups of undocumented students. She didn’t, but guess who did.
Ohio State University hosted a deportation defense training workshop, which was organized by the Central Ohio Worker Center and Young Democratic Socialists of America to “resist ICE.”
Not by resisting arrest but by chasing ICE out of a career fair where agency representatives were going to recruit the next generation of agents to enforce immigration law.
The editorial board at Cornell’s Daily Sun newspaper criticized federal authorities for arresting an illegal immigrant, calling it “federal overreach.”
After protesting students disrupted a presentation by several federal officials, one from ICE and another from the Department of Justice, the Northwestern University president condemned the “disrespectful” behavior of the students.
A presentation by an ICE official and an official from the Department of Justice was shouted down by disruptive protesters at Northwestern University.
A false report of an ICE agent (i.e. Immigration, Customs and Enforcement agency) on the campus of Cornell created quite a stir and panic.