3/8/20, New York Times: Bringing Human Migration Closer to Home
3/7/20, New York Times: Vigilantes in Greece Say ‘No More’ to Migrants
3/6/20, New Humanitarian: Roundup: Women and girls in disasters and crisis response
3/5/20, New York Times: The Open Borders Trap
3/5/20, Atlanta Journal-Constitution: Why metro Atlanta non-profit focuses on refugee kids education
3/4/20, Sag Harbor Express: Sag Harbor Clergy Bear Witness at Border
3/4/20, Forbes: Supreme Court Immigration Decision May Unleash Prosecutors
3/3/30, Philadelphia Inquirer: She took sanctuary from deportation in a Philly church with her 4 kids for 554 days. She’s about to leave.
3/3/20, US News and World Report: Peter Pan to Continue Allowing Immigration Checks on Buses
3/2/20, Washington Post: Supreme Court just made it much harder to hold border agents accountable
3/2/20, New Humanitarian: In the news: Greece vows to suspend asylum applications
3/2/20, Pew Research Center: How border apprehensions, ICE arrests and deportations have changed under Trump
3/2/20, Pittsburgh Post-Gazette: Pittsburgh business opportunities for immigrants focus of new effort
3/2/20, New York Times: Child Dies at Sea as Greece Cracks Down on Migrants From Turkey
3/1/20, New York Times: Cuccinelli’s Appointment to Immigration Post Is Illegal, Judge Rules
2/29/20, Atlantic: The World’s Refugee System Is Broken
2/28/20, Boston Globe: Meet the guy who helps refugees by creating fashion items out of their life jackets
3/6/20, New York Times Editorial Board: With Coronavirus, ‘Health Care for Some’ Is a Recipe for Disaster
3/6/20, Washington Monthly: Donald Trump’s War on Food
3/2/20, Guardian: Immigration attitudes have barely changed – so why is far right on rise?
March 2020, Migration Policy Institute: Coronavirus Is Spreading across Borders, But It Is Not a Migration Problem
Governments need to find a way to respond to legitimate public concerns without scaremongering, which risks eroding already weak public trust. And while the urgency of containment often sparks a “nation first” approach, the solution to complex transnational challenges facing our societies must by necessity be an international one. Rather than focusing inward on protecting their own, countries should be reaching out to other countries—including those where the virus started—to help find solutions. This spring, as the international community prepares to come together to discuss issues such as how to rethink borders in an era of unanticipated spontaneous flows, a series of grounded flights may necessitate a rethink of how countries approach protracted challenges where we all have a stake in their resolution.