En Confianza con Hugo Larios live on 44.2, Tu Canal Familiar on Tuesdays and repeats Saturdays 12p and Sundays 5pm. And on CNN Latino 44.1, Thursdays at 2pm, Saturdays at 12p and Sundays at 1pm, and Cox 405. Now you can catch his radio show every Wednesday at 7 PM on 88.3 FM, Radio Campesina!
Foro Informativo: La economia, la ley y tu vida.
Sabado 20 de Abril de 9:30 AM a 1:00 PM.
630 E. Pierce St.
Phoenix, AZ 85004
Solo a las priomeras 200 personas
WASHINGTON— Secretary of Homeland Security Janet Napolitano today announced the posting of a final rule in the Federal Register that reduces the time U.S. citizens are separated from their immediate relatives (spouse, children and parents), who are in the process of obtaining visas to become lawful permanent residents of the United States under certain circumstances. The final rule establishes a process that allows certain individuals to apply for a provisional unlawful presence waiver before they depart the United States to attend immigrant visa interviews in their countries of origin. The process will be effective on March 4, 2013 and more information about the filing process will be made available in the coming weeks at www.uscis.gov.
“This final rule facilitates the legal immigration process and reduces the amount of time that U.S. citizens are separated from their immediate relatives who are in the process of obtaining an immigrant visa,” said Secretary Napolitano.
Young undocumented immigrants who receive work permits through President Barack Obama’s deferred-action program will be eligible to pay lower in-state tuition, Maricopa Community Colleges officials said Wednesday.
The decision goes against the wishes of Gov. Jan Brewer but could benefit potentially thousands of young undocumented immigrants in the Valley who under state law are now barred from paying in-state tuition.
Young undocumented immigrants who receive work permits through the program will be able to use those documents to prove they are lawfully residing in the state, the main requirement to receive in-state tuition, said Tom Gariepy, a spokesman for the Maricopa Community Colleges.
WASHINGTON — Hundreds of thousands of young illegal immigrants scrambled to get papers in order Wednesday as the U.S. started accepting applications to allow them to avoid deportation and get a work permit — but not a path to citizenship.
President Barack Obama announced the program in June after pressure from Hispanic voters and others who said he hasn’t fulfilled a campaign promise to overhaul tangled U.S. immigration laws.
Less than three months remain before what promises to be a tight election in which the growing Hispanic vote will play an important role. Some Republican lawmakers accuse Obama of boosting his political standing and of favoring illegal immigrants over unemployed U.S. citizens.