Much like the many other crises around the globe, the border crisis is rich with human experiences.
President Joe Biden is in office and our government is still detaining immigrants, including family units, in ICE lock-up despite the obvious danger in the midst of a pandemic.
Donald Trump's former VP criticized Harris while tweeting images of him visiting the border during his time in the office.
The vice president told potential migrants not to come to the U.S. on a visit to Guatemala on Monday.
Harris tough talk reverberated among immigration organizations, advocates, and even Hollywood allies of the White House, with a belief that Harris trip was overshadowed by comments many believed to be aimed more at appeasing intractable Republicans than anyone else.
"I wholeheartedly support what [the Biden administration] is trying to do and I'm sure they're going to receive lots of criticism. But it's a long-term process, so I salute them for getting started," Mayor John Ferguson of Presidio, Texas, told Newsweek.
She made the comments in response to Vice President Kamala Harris telling migrants not to cross over the border into the U.S.
Vice President Kamala Harris said that efforts to deal with the influx of migrants at the U.S.-Mexico border had "seen progress already" during her two-day visit to Mexico and Guatemala.
"This is disappointing to see," Ocasio-Cortex said in a tweet.
Harris cited a goal of addressing the "root causes of migration" for her current trip to Guatemala and Mexico.
Vice President Kamala Harris was met with pro-Trump protesters on a trip to meet with the Guatemalan president.
During her first overseas trip as vice president, Kamala Harris stressed the connection between the environment and migration that has overwhelmed the United States southern border in recent months.
"People don't want to leave—they have more reasons to stay than to leave," World Neighbors CEO Kate Schecter told Newsweek.
The violent disturbance took place at a penitentiary in Quetzaltenango—a city in Guatemala's western highlands—and resulted in at least seven prisoners killed.
Guatemalan and Mexican leaders stressed to me that large migrant flows give cover to those who pose national security threats to traverse all of our nation's borders.
Former President Donald Trump tried something similar to what Carlson suggested by cutting off foreign aid to the country in March 2019.
"No reasonable person would conclude that the statements were truly statements of fact," wrote Powell's attorney, Stefanie Lambert Junttila.
"We're going to be increasing the requests that we're making of our allies in the United Nations," the vice president said during a CNN interview.
Armed robbers realized they picked the wrong car to target when a congressman's bodyguards spotted the threat and took them down.
Enhancing law enforcement presence in Central America could push migrants into dangerous terrains, one immigration advocate warned.
U.S. Customs and Border Protection apprehended nearly 172,000 people last month—the highest number in at least 15 years.
Giammattei said that physical barriers can be crossed, but additional opportunities in one's homeland compels citizens to stay.
"Mr President, did you withdraw money from Central America to punish them?" Fox host Laura Ingraham asked. Former President Donald Trump replied "Absolutely, that's right."
Of the more than 100,000 migrants who crossed the southern U.S. border in February, Customs and Border Protection reported that more 44,000 came from from the three countries known as the Northern Triangle: Guatemala, Honduras and El Salvador. A central reason for the exodus is gang violence.
The U.S. has refused to sign onto a United Nations agreement asking member nations to accept refugees from regions devastated by climate change.
"Let's tie the aid to actually dealing with the corruption and make sure that there is transparency," the Ohio Republican said.
Thousands of Hondurans pressed toward the Mexico border in hopes of arriving in the U.S. just in time for immigration reform from the Biden administration.
President-elect Joe Biden will reportedly send an immigration reform bill to Congress on Wednesday.
Rep. Henry Cuellar (D-TX) said he had been briefed by Homeland Security officials about their preparations for higher numbers of people arriving at the border from Central America.