The 13 plaintiffs are among thousands whose immigration applications have been flagged for "national security concerns," which some say is a result of ethnic and religious discrimination.
Food creates an invisible bridge between people, and my biweekly refugee dinner series aims to connect Berliners to the migrants making a home in Germany.
For Flint's Spanish-speaking population, many of the warning signs about the lead water crisis have gone unnoticed.
It can take years for the government to process asylum cases, throwing asylum seekers into legal limbo and leaving many without options for permanent housing.
La Chinesca is made up of a series of underground tunnels beneath Mexicali, where Chinese immigrants lived for half a century.
Marrying your way into Canada isn't as easy as it sounds, America.
A small subset of green card applicants has to leave the US for medical screening, and those who are HIV-positive may end up without access to their medication for months.
The country's 10,000 "e-residents" are redefining what it means to immigrate.
US Customs and Border Protection agents have the right to question non-citizens about smoking weed, which is a deportable offense.
This is what 'The Pacific Solution' looks like.
The Republican frontrunner's first rally in Orange County offered a glimpse at just how ugly the upcoming general race could get.
The United States almost never grants asylum to citizens of EU countries, but in a select few cases, people have fled violations of their human rights in Europe.
The god-awful technology that makes up the United States' immigration system is finally being updated, after several failed attempts.
Jonathan Nicola, who hails from South Sudan, has been posing as a 17-year-old basketball prodigy for the past six months and living with his coach.
Drones, 3D holograms, cameras with body heat detection, and a 360-degree radar surveillance.
Immigrants look back on what's changed—and what hasn't changed—since the Immigration Reform and Control Act of 1986.
Check out two exclusive clips from our upcoming episode of VICE on HBO, airing April 22 at 11 PM.
Immigrants are regularly denied bail or offered bail that's too expensive, forcing them to stay in jail sometimes for years, waiting for their day in court.
We're way too nice. Also, we don't call our erasers "rubbers."
"Why is everything so old-fashioned? Why do you still have gas stoves and why does everyone have baths without rinsing after?"
Then Motherboard explains how cheap cell phones are changing the way people illegally cross the Mexican border, and we find out why Ammon Bundy's bodyguard fled the Mormon militia.
A technological arms race between migrants, cartels, and authorities is heating up at the Mexico-United States border. At its center? Cheap, pay-as-you-go phones.
When you move to a new country as a kid, you never fully fit in with your home culture or your adopted culture.
Those who have a lawyer are five times more likely to be allowed to stay in the US, meaning access to legal aid can be the difference between safety and deportation.