To mark the 25th anniversary of the 1990 Act, MPI will host a discussion examining the history of the legislation, how it was accomplished politically, and the stakeholders and issues that were critical to its passage.
A discussion on the U.S. EB-5 program, the motivations underpinning recent changes to other investor visa programs in North America, Europe, and elsewhere, and the implications for the future direction of these programs.
An MPI Europe video chat on the emerging role of the European Asylum Support Office (EASO) in the current EU refugee crisis and its track record during its first five years, along with what strategies Europe ought to be pursuing with regards to its response.
The authors of three MPI papers will present their findings on the experiences of refugee children, including Syrian childen in first-asylum countries and Somali Bantu refugees resettled in the United States, and the impacts on their mental health and education.
The release of MPI's report, examining the U.S. deportation system with analysis on migrant apprehensions, removals, and criminal prosecutions, includes discussion on the evolution of the deportation system over the past two decades and some of the leading policy options circulating as the executive branch undertakes a policy review.
This German Historical Institute keynote lecture, organized together with the Migration Policy Institute, is part of the conference Migration during Economic Downturns—from the Great Depression to the Great Recession. The event will begin with a reception.
MPI analysts and Georgia education policy experts discuss MPI's analysis of the educational experiences of Georgia’s first- and second-generation youth and Georgia’s ambitious education reforms, along with promising practices and recommendations.
This event with UN High Commissioner for Refugees António Guterres includes a discussion on the state of citizen security in Central America and the resulting humanitarian impact, featuring findings from Children on the Run, a UNHCR report based on interviews with more than 400 unaccompanied children from the region.