Search for: "Japanese Immigrant Case" Results 21 - 40 of 266
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10 Mar 2009, 5:08 pm
My discussion yesterday with law students here in China interested in the Asian American legal experience began with a review of Japanese American internment during World War II and the Korematsu case. [read post]
30 May 2007, 3:30 pm
In the case of Japan, it is much more severe. [read post]
Consider the case of Imad Daou, a 31-year-old Lebanese national who came to the United States lawfully in June 2003, traveling abroad for the first time. [read post]
15 Mar 2015, 7:00 am by Immigration Prof
United States - the 1922 case where a Japanese man sought classification as being white - I've got two songs for your playlist. [read post]
2 Dec 2020, 6:30 am by Guest Blogger
 But, after reading the book, I couldn’t help but wonder if the case for the President’s power over immigration law might not go even further.To start, it is worth noting a basic tension in the book’s framing of the field as simultaneously one of “de facto delegation” and one with “two principals. [read post]
18 Oct 2007, 6:16 am
  He was born to Japanese immigrant parents in Los Angeles in 1915. [read post]
26 Jun 2018, 2:20 pm by Joseph Fishkin
  Imagine that the Japanese internment program had applied exclusively to non-citizens—suppose it were framed as a change in immigration status, revoking permission to be in the country and therefore assigning such immigrants to internment/detention camps. [read post]
20 Apr 2011, 8:14 am by Albert Wan
From the Asia Society website: A Japanese American posted this banner on his store front the day after Japan attacked Pearl Harbor and shortly before he was sent to an internment camp. [read post]
9 Aug 2010, 7:48 am by Greg Robinson
Their openly expressed purpose was to erase the citizenship of all Asian Americans, as descendants of “immigrants ineligible to citizenship” (and, indeed, people who had in many cases come to the United States in violation of Asian exclusion laws). [read post]
15 May 2017, 5:31 pm by Lyle Denniston
This time, the appeals court was hearing a case involving a challenge by the state of Hawaii. [read post]
30 Jul 2015, 10:15 am
It follows the February 20 ruling in a case filed by the ACLU striking down the government’s no-bond policies in family detention centers and two rounds of letters from Congress urging the administration to end family detention. [read post]
10 Apr 2014, 7:40 am
They will find here a deeply rooted, indigenous, growing civilization, augmented by an ever increasing stream of immigration from Europe; and possession is nine points of the law in this case, as well as in others. [read post]
9 Dec 2015, 9:20 am by Richard Primus
  (Imagining that the two cases are similar probably requires vastly underestimating the anti-Japanese prejudice of the past.)Here’s a final point arising from that last one. [read post]
18 Dec 2018, 12:01 am by rhapsodyinbooks
Three categories of internees were created: Nisei (native U.S. citizens of Japanese immigrant parents), Issei (Japanese immigrants), and Kibei (native U.S. citizens educated largely in Japan). [read post]
18 Dec 2018, 12:01 am by rhapsodyinbooks
Three categories of internees were created: Nisei (native U.S. citizens of Japanese immigrant parents), Issei (Japanese immigrants), and Kibei (native U.S. citizens educated largely in Japan). [read post]
21 Feb 2012, 4:46 am by Angelo A. Paparelli
Yes, many immigration and consular officers may operate on hidden agendas of Machiavellian proportions and deny cases unjustly, but others truly care that they make correct decisions based on law and fact.   [read post]
9 Dec 2015, 5:28 am
As late as 1965, a federal appeals court upheld a measure that counted a Brazilian citizen of Japanese descent as Asian for the purposes of immigration quotas. [read post]
28 Jun 2018, 6:30 am by Eric Muller
The argument to establish racial motivation would instead have had to point out that the government was excluding all Japanese nationals from the West Coast while excluding German and Italian nationals from the coasts on a case-by-case basis. [read post]
21 May 2015, 12:38 pm by Rahul Bhagnari
If the administration is serious about protecting children and trauma survivors, then ICE must release these families to the community — under individually determined terms of release or supervision — while their immigration cases make their way through the courts. [read post]