Immigration reform has come up in the Republican presidential debates, but it hasn't been nearly as big of a topic as in years past. The issue still evokes strong passions, however, It's an open secret: Many of the workers are undocumented.
The World's Alex Gallafent gets some pretty tough assignments. Like this one: trying out potato jalapeño latkes made by NYC-based Mexican chef Julian Medina.
The Justice Department says Joe Arpaio's Maricopa County Sheriff's Department is racist and unless it agrees to a court-approved improvement plan, it'll face a lawsuit and the potential loss of millions of dollars in federal funding.
Stepped up efforts by the Obama administration to deport illegal immigrants have caused the net to capture U.S. citizens as well. Many of them are spending days in local jails while trying to get anyone to believe they're actually Americans.
As the United States geared up to fight World War II, it forced many Japanese Americans into internment camps. But some of those Japanese Americans decided they'd rather fight to defend the United States, despite being treated like supporters of the enemy.
New immigration policies are making it increasingly more difficult for British restaurants to bring in trained curry chefs from India and Pakistan. To many, curry is the national dish of the United Kingdom.
The World's Laura Lynch reports on a growing restaurant crisis in Britain. New, tighter immigration rules have led to a shortage of curry chefs there. Curry is Britain's national dish.
Costumed cartoon characters delight the tourists in Times Square. Many of the people inside those costumes are undocumented workers from Latin America. Reporter Bruce Wallace tells their stories.
The place we're looking for is a resort town on the Adriatic coast. Lesser known than other popular spots on the Adriatic such as Dubrovnik and Budva, it lies near Albania. Many call it the Kosovo Rivera.
With jobs hard to find, fewer Mexicans are choosing to make the trip across the border into the United States, at the same time more are choosing to turn around and head home. Accordingly, for the first time in years, in 2010 the net migration from Mexico was about zero.