Abstinence-Only Curricula in California Public Schools by Phyllida Burlingame, 1997.
How San Diego Schools Undermine Latino & African American Student Achievement. April 2002.
A Guide for Journalists. The print edition of this publication is SOLD OUT. To download this report in PDF format, complete the form on this page.
We Are All Suspects Now reveals the human cost of the domestic war on terror and examines the impact of post 9/11 policies on those targeted because of immigration status, nationality, and religion. Learn more about the book here.
Chicago Families Protest Increasing Racial Profiling in the Era of the War on Terror: Community Hearings to be Held on Anniversary of the Patriot Act. Media Advisory. October 16, 2003. Media Contact: Andre Banks (917) 456-7759 cell.
Two Years After 9/11 South Bay Families Appeal to Leaders to Curb Excesses of National Security Policies. Media Advisory. September 19, 2003. Media Contact: Andre Banks (917) 456-7759 (c)
Los Angeles Community Leaders Hear Testimonies from Victims of the Domestic “War on Terrorism”. September 12, 2003. Media Contact: Andre Banks (917)456-7759(c)
By Tram Nguyen, Executive Editor, ColorLines magazine. It's a terrible time to be a refugee. Nearly 30 years ago, refugee policy provided a political weapon in the war against communism, as it does now in the war against terrorism. The difference is that today's government assumes that refugees are themselves the terrorists.
By Megan Izen. Following the devastating earthquake that shook Pakistan, Kashmir and India in early October, legislators and community groups are hoping to get temporary asylum for Pakistanis in the U.S. Full article available on ColorLines here.
By Ronald Pineda. Donita Ganzon and Jiffy Javanella, the Los Angeles couple who filed a lawsuit last November against the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) for failing to recognize their marriage and denying Javanella his green card, recently won a reprieve. Full article available on ColorLines here.
The First Network of Arab American Service Providers, by Karen Rignall. Last spring, Nahla Kayali and her mother had a simple question for a supermarket manager after noting that they hadn’t received a coupon discount. “Could you reimburse us for the coupon amount?” Full article available on ColorLines here.
By Barbara Facey and Carol McDonald. We have not seen our husbands since September 2003. Homeland Security took them away without warning, maybe forever. Full article available on ColorLines here.
It Ain’t Over til It’s Over. By Shelana deSilva. “I was hijacked by the INS, you know.” He stared hard at me. Full article available on ColorLines here.
By Tram Nguyen. Maria, a single mother, had supported her family by cleaning office buildings in San Jose ever since she arrived in the U.S. 11 years ago from Mexico. But after 9/11, she was fired for being undocumented. Full article available on ColorLines here.
New York’s Immigrant Communities Respond to Outage, by Gabrielle Banks. Thursday’s power outage was no big deal for Ruby Rodriguez. Twenty-five years ago, Rodriguez went into labor during an energy rationing campaign in Armenia, Colombia, and gave birth to her son in the hospital by candlelight. Full article available on ColorLines here.
By Tram Nguyen. Abdul Hatifie hosts a weekly radio show broadcast to the Afghan community in the Bay Area and Los Angeles. Along with announcements of community events and discussions of Afghan culture, the Alameda doctor tries to talk about discrimination and anti-immigrant scapegoating. Full article available on ColorLines here.
By Theresa Allyn. Theresa Allyn never imagined that a family vacation would result in her mother’s deportation, and the breakup of her family. Full article available on ColorLines here.
By Francis Calpotura. In the wake of the domestic crackdown on their communities, immigrants have begun to turn to their home-country governments for support. Full article available on ColorLines here.
By Tram Nguyen. All eyes this week are on the mass exodus out of modern-day Mesopotamia. President Bush has sounded the clarion, and now Land Rovers full of diplomats, foreign aid workers, and dejected weapons inspectors have begun their journey out of Iraq. Full article available on ColorLines here.