On Friday, in federal court, The League of United Latin American Citizens filed a suit against Arizona's controversial immigration law. This suit objects to the guidelines themselves. Mark Moran joins us.
President Barack Obama will meet with Arizona Governor Jan Brewer today. The president opposes Arizona's controversial immigration law, but sentiment may be growing to support the kind of harsh anti-immigrant legislation seen in Arizona.
Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer signed a bill that will eliminate the Tucson school district's Mexican-American studies program. District superintendent Tom Horne believes ethnic studies programs teach Latino kids to believe they were oppressed by white people.
Instead of their usual jerseys, the Phoenix Suns wore shirts with 'Los Suns' inscribed across the chest. This change in wardrobe was in support of Arizona's Latino population and a protest to Arizona's new immigration law.
The new immigration law in Arizona requires police to question anyone they believe to be an illegal immigrant. We take a look at whether there are any other laws in this country that shift the burden of proof onto the individual.
The new Arizona immigration law has raised concerns over how police officers will enforce the law and whether it will lead to racial profiling. Others worry it will burden officers who are already busy addressing other crimes in the state.
A newly signed bill in Arizona requires immigrants to carry identification at all times and allows police to detain anyone suspected of immigration violations. Supports hope it will reduce crime while critics say it invites racial profiling.
Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer published a book a few months ago with an unflattering portrayal of a meeting with President Barack Obama. When the two met Wednesday at an airport in Phoenix, Obama took issue with that portrayal in what, at times, looked like an intense discussion.
As Mitt Romney looks to consolidate his position in Arizona, and perhaps shore up support for the general election in a state that used to be solidly Republican but it slowly turning purple, he picked up a key endorsement from popular Gov. Jan Brewer.
The controversial Arizona immigration law that was largely put on hold because of court action should receive a final verdict any day now. In the next two weeks, the U.S. Supreme Court is expected to issue a verdict in that case as well as one in the case of President Barack Obama's healthcare reform law.
A swift-moving wildfire in central Arizona has claimed the lives of more firefighters in a single day than any fire in 30 years. Half of the 500 homes in the small town are expected to be destroyed as fire crews struggle to gain any control over the blaze.
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