Twenty-five years after Israel and the PLO signed their historic peace deal, the “Oslo” generation reflects on a dream deferred
Before he joined the Trump campaign, Paul Manafort hadn’t been seen around Washington in a while. He made a name for himself in the DC lobbying world, but he made a fortune overseas, advising strongmen and doing business with oligarchs. Then his past caught up with him.
A court has ordered the Trump administration to reunite migrant families separated at the border, but the process has been slow and chaotic. The Washington Post looks at why children were taken from their parents in the first place, and why the government is struggling to bring them back together
Advocates say parents may opt to self-deport to regain custody of children held in federal shelters.
The Washington Post joined agents from U.S. Customs and Border Protection on a patrol along the border, near McAllen, TX. These are the voices of some of the people we met.
Buena Ventura Martin traveled from Guatemala to claim asylum in the United States with her infant son. But when her husband and seven-year-old daughter tried to follow, they were separated at the U.S.-Mexico border. She doesn’t know when her family will be together again.
Jodi Goodwin is an immigration attorney working inside the Port Isabel detention center in Los Fresnos, Texas.
Turned away at the border and prosecuted for crossing illegally, Central American asylum seekers are feeling the brunt of Trump’s new ‘zero tolerance’ policy. Now the president is calling for all undocumented immigrants to be denied due process, and deported without trial.
Raul L. Ortiz of U.S. Border Patrol's Rio Grande Valley sector tells The Washington Post he anticipates prosecutions will continue as they push on the with Trump Administration’s “zero tolerance” immigration policy, and that families will be dealt with accordingly.