Mexican Immigration

Article 15: Right to Nationality and freedom to change it.

Immigration is very important.One of the new U.S. residents are 14% from Mexico.Mexicans, Americans, and immigration police are affected by this issue.This is a problem because Mexicans can't come to the U.S. without their papers (passports).People agree and disagree that Mexicans should be here in the United States.One reason why they think they should be here is because they just want to work and live a wealthy life.One reason why they don't want them to be here is because they don't believe that they want to work, they think that Mexican are criminal ,and they just want to come and do bad things like sell drugs, kidnap kids, and other things.They can give their opinion on what they think about immigration, and what they should do to change it.

Citation, 3 Organizations, Sources

"Mexican Immigrants in the United States." N.p., 02 Oct. 2014. Web. 01 June 2015. Throughout the 20th century, major reforms to the U.S. immigration system played a role in shaping the size and character of Mexican immigration flows. Since 1980, Mexicans have been the largest immigrant group in the United States. As of 2013, approximately 11.6 million Mexican immigrants resided in the United States.

The Administration for Community Living is part of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, and is headed by the by the Administrator. ACL is structured to provide general policy coordination while retaining unique programmatic operations specific to the needs to each populations they serve.

Mailing Address:Administration for Community Living

Washington, DC 20201

Phone Numbers:

Office of the Administrator,
Administration for Community Living

  • (202) 401-4634
  • (202) 619-0724
  • (202) 357-3507

CS short for Carl Shusterman is an immigration organization.It is also about American Civil Liberties Union, American Friends Service Committee (Immagrants' Rights in the U.S.), American Immigration lawyers Association, American Immigration Council.

Los Angeles, CA 90017

Phone: (213) 623-4592, Ext. 0

Fax: (213) 623-3720