Economists warn the new law could cost the state over $120 million in taxes, and $3.5 billion in GDP.
The agency announced a new policy meant to combat sanctuary city policies, but legal experts say ICE's actual motives might be different.
As President Trump considers releasing detained immigrants in sanctuary cities, advocates remind residents that the vast majority of detainees have not committed any crime more serious than crossing the border.
The Dayton, Ohio, Board of Education adopted a policy barring immigration agents from enforcing on school grounds. A new bill in the Ohio State House would end that.
The Kansas v. Garcia ruling concerns the doctrine of preemption, and whether states can prosecute certain federal crimes.
Second Amendment sanctuary counties are coming to liberal states, like New Mexico, Oregon, and Washington.
A court decision in favor of an Orange County city seeking to exempt itself from the California Values Act likely marks the escalation of a protracted legal standoff.
In response to a lack of success in the legal sphere, the DOJ has sought out stories of immigrant crime in an attempt to influence sanctuary cities like Philadelphia.
Mayors can take a number of localized actions to combat the harsh policies being implemented by the federal government.
Trump claims that, without ICE, California "would have a crime nest like you've never seen."
In Massachusetts, state officials are looking to utilize sanctuary laws similar to those used for immigration to protect the legalization of cannabis.
Chicago, Los Angeles, San Francisco, and the state of California have already filed similar suits.
The ruling undercuts the leverage of federal authorities to compel local police to honor civil detainers.
The law would introduces sanctions for law enforcement officials who refuse to cooperate with federal immigration officials.
The designation, meant to help legally protect undocumented immigrants, may encourage Latino political participation.