Find your next job fast at the Jan. 28 Virtual Career Fair. Register now.

Immigrants

 Joe Biden departs a news conference after introducing his nominees and appointees to economic policy posts at The Queen theater, Tuesday, Dec. 1, 2020, in Wilmington, Del.
Joe Biden departs a news conference after introducing his nominees and appointees to economic policy posts Dec. 1 in Wilmington, Del.
Andrew Harnik/AP
Federal Biden Revokes Trump's 'Patriotic Education' Order, Will Shield DACA
Joe Biden took a flurry of executive actions on his first day as president that included a new government-wide emphasis on racial equity.
Andrew Ujifusa, January 20, 2021
3 min read
Supportive hand holds up a student who is reaching for a star
iStock/Getty
College & Workforce Readiness Opinion I'm a First-Generation American. Here's What Helped Me Make It to College
A college junior shares three ways to help immigrant and first-generation students succeed in education.
Roni Lezama, January 11, 2021
4 min read
Law & Courts Supreme Court Tosses Challenge to Exclusion of Undocumented Immigrants From Census
The challenge to President Donald Trump's effort is being watched by educators concerned about its impact on federal funding.
Mark Walsh, December 18, 2020
3 min read
In this Nov. 14., 2020, file photo supporters of President Donald Trump attend pro-Trump marches outside the Supreme Court Building in Washington. The Supreme Court is hearing arguments over whether the Trump administration can exclude people in the country illegally from the count used for divvying up congressional seats.
Supporters of President Donald Trump attend pro-Trump marches outside the U.S. Supreme Court in Washington on Nov. 14. The court heard arguments Nov. 30 over whether the Trump administration can exclude undocumented immigrants from the count used for divvying up congressional seats.
Jacquelyn Martin
Law & Courts Justices Weigh Trump Effort to Exclude Undocumented Immigrants From Key Census Tally
Education groups expressed concern that excluding undocumented immigrants would affect census numbers used in federal funding programs.
Mark Walsh, November 30, 2020
7 min read
Equity & Diversity Briefly Stated Briefly Stated: Stories You May Have Missed
A collection of stories from the week that you may have missed.
September 9, 2020
8 min read
Equity & Diversity Deportation Fear Grips Latino Students
The mere threat of immigration enforcement could have severe consequences for students' mental health, school engagement, grades, and post-high school lives, a new study finds.
Corey Mitchell, September 1, 2020
3 min read
Equity & Diversity A Look Back at How Undocumented Children Won the Right to Attend U.S. Schools
The fight over the rights of undocumented students has its origins in Tyler, a northeast Texas city where municipal leaders feared their school system would be overrun with immigrant families and students.
Corey Mitchell, June 19, 2020
3 min read
Participants in the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program celebrate in front of the U.S. Supreme Court after the court rejects President Donald Trump’s bid to end legal protections for young immigrants, Thursday, June 18, 2020, in Washington.
Participants in the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program celebrate in front of the U.S. Supreme Court after the court rejects President Donald Trump’s bid to end legal protections for young immigrants, Thursday, June 18, 2020, in Washington.
AP Photo/Manuel Balce Ceneta
Equity & Diversity Supreme Court Blocks Trump's Move to Scrap DACA Program
The court rules that the decision to unwind deportation relief for nearly 700,000 undocumented immigrants who came to the U.S. as children was done in an “arbitrary and capricious” manner.
Mark Walsh, June 18, 2020
6 min read
Equity & Diversity After Supreme Court Victory, DACA Educators Vow to Keep Fighting
An estimated 15,000 educators in U.S. schools are recipients of DACA, the Obama-era program that allows immigrants who were brought to the United States as children to avoid deportation.
Corey Mitchell, June 18, 2020
4 min read
English-Language Learners English-Learners May Be Left Behind as Remote Learning Becomes 'New Normal'
English-learners often lack access to technology at home, experts and educators say, and their teachers are less likely to assign them to use digital learning resources outside of class.
Corey Mitchell, March 17, 2020
7 min read
Students, from left to right, Deluxe Badesi, Jima Munanga, and Oliver Alimasi play back the music tracks they created in the electro hip-hop class in an after-school program for English-language learners at Burlington High School in Vermont.
Students, from left to right, Deluxe Badesi, Jima Munanga, and Oliver Alimasi play back the music tracks they created in the electro hip-hop class in an after-school program for English-language learners at Burlington High School in Vermont.
Brian Jenkins for Education Week
Student Well-Being New Breed of After-School Programs Embrace English-Learners
A handful of districts and other groups are reshaping the after-school space to provide a wide range of social and linguistic supports for newcomer students.
Corey Mitchell, March 10, 2020
6 min read
xxDeMatthews IMG erhui1979 Getty 600
erhui1979/Getty
School & District Management Opinion Principals Have the Public's Trust. It's Time to Leverage That Trust
School leaders can't be effective without wading into social issues, argues David E. DeMatthews.
David E. DeMatthews, March 2, 2020
5 min read
Every Student Succeeds Act What the Research Says Some States' Goals for English-Learners 'Purely Symbolic'
English-language-learner education policies nationwide remain "disjointed and inaccessible to local education officials, teachers, and education advocates" more than four years after the passage of the Every Student Succeeds Act, finds a new Migration Policy Institute report.
Corey Mitchell, February 25, 2020
1 min read
Supreme Court Empty 400x600Blog GETTY
Getty
Equity & Diversity High Court Lifts Block on Trump Rule Barring Green Cards to Some Taking Public Benefits
Some educators and advocates fear the rule will dissuade immigrants from seeking certain government benefits, and that further burdens will fall on schools.
Mark Walsh, January 27, 2020
4 min read