As we mark this new era of immigration, historians are working together again to provide context, reflect on the significance of the policy changes, and advocate for social justice. We're starting by providing annotated comments on Biden immigration policies.
Minneapolis teacher Mariam Mohamed thinks the emotional health of her students is more important this year than their multiplication tables.
(Produced in partnership with Sahan Journal. Written by IHRC's Ibrahim Hirsi.)
The project’s website includes fact-based research and reporting from reputable national media sources and think tanks; perspectives from experts, scholars, and political commentators; and provides a summary analysis of emerging trends and issues.
The University of Minnesota Immigration History Research Center recently launched the "Immigrants in COVID America" project to record the health, economic and social impact of the COVID-19 pandemic on immigrants and refugees in the U.S.
The IHRC is excited to present the IMMIGRANTS IN COVID AMERICA project, a timely resource and website that documents the health, economic, and social impact of COVID-19 on immigrants and refugees in the United States.
Citing coronavirus concerns, the E.U. did not include the United States, which has had more coronavirus deaths and infections than any other country, on a recent list of approved nations. Professor Erika Lee writes this article for the Washington Post.
Professor Yuichiro Onishi of the Departments of African American & African Studies and Asian American Studies writes about the history and current relationships between Black people and Asian Americans and how relationships must be reworked to come together in Afro-Asian solidarity.