As the U.S.-Mexico migration cooperation agreement marks its first year, this discussion examines how the accord has reshaped Mexico’s immigration enforcement policies, exposed weaknesses in its humanitarian protection system, and exacerbated precarious conditions for migrants along the U.S.-Mexico border. Speakers also explore how pandemic-induced changes to mobility may affect the future of U.S.-Mexico relations.
Leading policymakers and key stakeholders from Latin America, as well as representatives of major international institutions, offer their views on the challenges ahead as Latin American governments seek to chart strategies for responding to large-scale forced migration flows, such as those from Venezuela and Nicaragua.
Felipe Muñoz, Advisor to the President of Colombia for the Colombian-Venezuelan Border, discusses how Colombia is coping with the influx of Venezuelan migrants, plans for future policy decisions surrounding this migration, and developments in regional and international cooperation.
This event marks the launch of a major new initiative—Rethinking U.S. Immigration Policy—that aims to generate a big-picture, evidence-driven vision of the role immigration can and should play in America’s future in order to leverage a comparative advantage for the nation.
The 16th annual conference features thoughtful policy and legal analysis and discussion of the most important immigration topics from leading government officials, attorneys, researchers, advocates, and others.
On her first official trip to Washington, DC in the government of Mexican President Andrés Manuel López Obrador, who took office on November 30, Interior Secretary Olga Sánchez Cordero offers remarks on Mexico’s new approach to migration policy.
With more than 3 million Venezuelans having fled their country in crisis, this event features the release of an MPI-OAS reportthat examines the creative responses that host countries in Latin America are providing. These include the opening of legal pathways to residence, access to formal labor markets, and greater use of forms of ID for recognition. This discussion focuses on the responses, along with the challenges and opportunities ahead as Latin America integrates one of the fastest and largest streams of refugees and migrants.
This conference, which is part of MPI Europe's Integration Futures Working Group initiative, explored what the future holds for immigrant integration in Europe and the challenges policymakers will likely face.
The third Social Innovation for Refugee Inclusion conference in Brussels, co-organized by MPI Europe with the U.S. and Canadian Missions to the European Union and the European Economic and Social Committee, explored how innovations in living situations for refugees can promote community-driven inclusion, overcome divisions, facilitate economic opportunities, and foster a sense of "home."
Marking the release of two research reports that highlight promising, effective approaches to teaching and learning for Dual Language Learners in multilingual, multicultural classrooms, report authors present their findings on this webinar and discuss key implications for policy and practice.
Marking the release of an MPI report, this webinar features MPI researchers offering analysis of the diversity within the Dual Language Learner (DLL) population nationwide and at the state and local levels. They were joined by a representative from the field, who discussed the on-the-ground challenges and responses related to early learning service provision in superdiverse settings.
This webinar looks ahead to what the major external and internal events affecting migration in Europe may be in 2018, and whether the European Union will be able to overcome internal challenges to emerge as a leader on migration policy on the world stage.
As the Trump administration weighs the future of Temporary Protected Status (TPS) for Salvadorans, this teleconference focuses on the legal framework for TPS (particularly for Hondurans and Salvadorans) and profile of current TPS holders; the capacity of El Salvador and Honduras to receive and meaningfully reintegrate returnees; and the implications of TPS termination for broader U.S. policy goals in Central America.