Children gather with protesters outside the Home Office in central London to demonstrate against the UK government’s intention to deport asylum-seekers to Rwanda. Agence France-Presse
Immediately after the decision by a three-justice panel of the Court of Appeal in London, Prime Minister Boris Johnson's office said the first deportation flight would go ahead as scheduled on Tuesday.
In politics, it tends to help if you can win an argument. So it is with the government’s Rwanda plan. It may be depressing, indeed appalling, to send vulnerable people to Rwanda
Last weekend 56 Commonwealth heads of government and state met at summit level in Kigali, the Rwandan capital, for their first gathering in four years as Britain,
It was a miscalculation. American farmers held back from selling corn last summer because they expected prices to go up as the rains failed and corn production fell. And it was expected that the dry spell would continue. It did not. There was plentiful rain, a bumper crop, and the resulting
Talking to Latino voters in Nevada about President Joe Biden, immigration activist Rico Ocampo says one issue keeps coming up: they are disappointed at what they see as his failure to expand protections for immigrants in the US illegally. Ocampo, who works for the pro-immigrant
Ask historians to name America’s greatest foreign policy blunders, and you’ll often hear a litany of misbegotten interventions — Vietnam, Iraq, Afghanistan and other wars that went awry. But some of America’s biggest failures have been errors of omission rather than commission
Immigrants are good for this country. They work critical jobs, pay taxes, build businesses and introduce many of our favourite foods and cultural innovations (doughnuts, anyone?). But for decades, powerful players have chosen the self-serving politics of division over sensible immigration