Saturday, May 8, 2010

Arizona’s Law, America’s Dilemma | WBUR and NPR - On Point with Tom Ashbrook

Arizona’s Law, America’s Dilemma WBUR and NPR - On Point with Tom Ashbrook

What does the Arizona Immigration Law say?
Answer: It gives law enforcement the ability to enforce laws, that are already laws. If you are an illegal alien and you are lawfully detained, they may ask your immigration status. If you cannot prove you are here legally, you may be deported.

"They want to punish the immigrants when illegal immigration is only a minor misdemeanor"

Turmoil in Tulsa: The illegal immigration wreck


Maria Hinojosa, journalist, author, and host of NPR’s Latino USA. She has reported for the PBS newsmagazine NOW and has been a correspondent for CNN. She was born in Mexico City and lives in New York

Richard Rodriguez, journalist and author whose works include Brown: The Last Discovery of America, Days of Obligation: An Argument With My Mexican Father, and Hunger of Memory. He’s an editor at New America Media, and he’s contributed to Slate and the PBS “News Hour.” He was born into a Mexican immigrant family in California and lives in San Francisco.

A View From the Melting Pot :: An Interview with Richard Rodriguez

Illegal Immigration is a CrimeJeff Valdez, co-founder and chairman of Si TV, which focuses on programming for young Latinos. He has served as the co-chairman of Maya Entertainment, a film company, and he helped form Sandbox Entertainment.

"Your video, 'Immigration: Threatening the Bonds of Our Union,'
A New York Times/CBS poll out this week finds 51 percent of Americans say Arizona’s got it “about right.”

1 comments:

Rolodexter said...

I have this one on the Kindle, and it translates well. Footnotes, TOC work fine. But most of all, it's the text and the mechanics. This is a classic in the San Francisco community college arena, where English 101 instructors push the text, through anthologies that have included it, or the book itself. He was a bit more frequent on NPR 5 or so years ago, but not as much. As soon as affirmative action comes into play again, they'll call him back. Some say he's too flowery, something characteristic of minority English students. There are two other books that come to mind when I think of pulling this one up: Reality Hunger: A Manifesto and Ilustrado: A Novel. I'll be rereading Hunger of Memory shortly.