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The Making of a Dream: How a group of young undocumented immigrants helped change what it means to be American
The Making of a Dream: How a group of young undocumented immigrants helped change what it means to be American
A journalist chronicles the next chapter in civil rights—the story of a movement and a nation, witnessed through the poignant and inspiring experiences of five young undocumented activists who are transforming society’s attitudes toward one of the most contentious political matters roiling America today: immigration.They are called the DREAMers: young people who were brought, or sent, to the United States as children and who have lived for years in America without legal status. Growing up, they often worked hard in school, planned for college, only to learn they were, in the eyes of the United States government and many citizens, "illegal aliens."Determined to take fate into their own hands, a group of these young undocumented immigrants risked their safety to "come out" about their status—sparking a transformative movement, engineering a seismic shift in public opinion on immigration, and inspiring other social movements across the country. Their quest for permanent legal protection under the so-called "Dream Act," stalled. But in 2012, the Obama administration issued a landmark, new immigration policy: Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals, or DACA, which has since protected more than half a million young immigrants from deportation even as efforts to install more expansive protections remain elusive.The Making of a Dream begins at the turn of the millennium, with the first of a series of "Dream Act" proposals; follows the efforts of policy makers, activists, and undocumented immigrants themselves, and concludes with the 2016 presidential election and the first months of the Trump presidency. The immigrants’ coming of age stories intersect with the watershed political and economic events of the last two decades: 9/11, the recession, the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan, the Obama presidency, and the rebirth of the anti-immigrant right.In telling their story, Laura Wides-Muñoz forces us to rethink our definition of what it means to be American.

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$9.67
-$18.32(-65%)



Dreamers: An Immigrant Generation's Fight for Their American Dream
Dreamers: An Immigrant Generation's Fight for Their American Dream
Dreamers is a movement book for the generation brought to the United States as children—and now fighting to live here legally  Of the approximately twelve million undocumented immigrants living in the United States, as many as two million came as children. They grow up here, going to elementary, middle, and high school, and then the country they call home won’t—in most states—offer financial aid for college and they’re unable to be legally employed. In 2001, US senator Dick Durbin introduced the DREAM Act to Congress, an initiative that would allow these young people to become legal residents if they met certain requirements.   And now, more than ten years later, in the face of congressional inertia and furious opposition from some, the DREAM Act has yet to be passed. But recently, this young generation has begun organizing, and with their rallying cry “Undocumented, Unapologetic, and Unafraid” they are the newest face of the human rights movement. In Dreamers, Eileen Truax illuminates the stories of these men and women who are living proof of a complex and sometimes hidden political reality that calls into question what it truly means to be American.

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$9.47
-$6.53(-41%)



This is US - DACA Dreamers United Nation - Men Women T Shirt
This is US - DACA Dreamers United Nation - Men Women T Shirt
We design inspirational products about physical, emotional, and spiritual well-being. Our mission is to increase awareness about humans' innate capacity for attachment, meaning, and pleasure.

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$19.50



Mens I Am Here Because Of Immigrants, Defend DACA T Shirt 3XL Navy
Mens I Am Here Because Of Immigrants, Defend DACA T Shirt 3XL Navy
This "I Am Here Because Of Immigrants" t-shirt makes a great gift for any funny saying, sarcastic, novelty, humor, cute, cool, "I Am Here Because Of Immigrants", or funny t-shirt enthusiast. Gifts Independence Day Gifts, 4th of july gifts, Father's Day Gifts, Mother's Day Gifts, Gifts Grandparent's day gifts, Memorial Day gifts, Valentines Day gifts, Veterans Day, Christmas New Day Gifts, Easter Day Gifts, Labor Day Gifts , Halloween Gifts, Thanksgiving Gifts, Patriot Day, Never Foget Day, Remember Memorial Day, Remembrane Day

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$19.95



Americanized: Rebel Without a Green Card
Americanized: Rebel Without a Green Card
The hilarious, poignant, and true story of one teen's experience growing up in America as an undocumented immigrant from the Middle East, perfect for fans of Mindy Kaling and Trevor Noah's books.“Very funny but never flippant, Saedi mixes ‘90s pop culture references, adolescent angst and Iranian history into an intimate, informative narrative that thoroughly defies current divisive view on immigration.”—The New York TimesAt thirteen, bright-eyed, straight-A student Sara Saedi uncovered a terrible family secret: she was breaking the law simply by living in the United States. Only two years old when her parents fled Iran, she didn't learn of her undocumented status until her older sister wanted to apply for an after-school job, but couldn't because she didn't have a Social Security number.Fear of deportation kept Sara up at night, but it didn't keep her from being a teenager. She desperately wanted a green card, along with clear skin, her own car, and a boyfriend.Americanized follows Sara's progress toward getting her green card, but that's only a portion of her experiences as an Iranian-"American" teenager. From discovering that her parents secretly divorced to facilitate her mother's green card application to learning how to tame her unibrow, Sara pivots gracefully from the terrifying prospect that she might be kicked out of the country at any time to the almost-as-terrifying possibility that she might be the only one of her friends without a date to the prom. This moving, often hilarious story is for anyone who has ever shared either fear.FEATURED ON NPR'S FRESH AIR!FOUR STARRED REVIEWS!“A must-read, vitally important memoir. . . . Poignant and often LOL funny, Americanized is utterly of the moment.”—Bustle   “Read Saedi’s memoir to push out the poison.”—Teen Vogue   “A funny, poignant must read for the times we are living in today.”—Pop Sugar

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$8.59
-$9.40(-52%)



One Step In and One Step Out: The Lived Experience of Immigrant Participants in the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) Program
One Step In and One Step Out: The Lived Experience of Immigrant Participants in the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) Program
In June 2012 President Obama signed an executive order establishing the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program. The President acted because the U.S. Congress had repeatedly failed to pass the “Dream Act” – legislation protecting from deportation young undocumented immigrants who had been brought to the United States as children. More than 818,000 “Dreamers” applied for protection under the President’s program through September 2014. They received short-term relief from deportation, not permanent legal status. This volume is the first scholarly attempt to comprehensively address the question of why some age-eligible immigrants have applied for DACA status while many more – nearly two-thirds of those estimated to be potentially eligible – have not. The study devotes special attention to the geography of DACA -- how place of residence influences the likelihood of participation -- and the role of social networks in transmitting knowledge about the program. Qualitative interviews illuminate life after receiving DACA status. The interviewees report that DACA status has positively transformed their lives, especially in terms of educational and economic advancement. However, as a consequence of their tentative legal status, they continue to face significant limits and obstacles to full incorporation into the United States. They are eager to translate their three-year deferral of deportation into legal permanent residency, but Congress has not provided a path for doing so, and Obama’s executive action can be reversed by a future President. The authors draw upon five different types of data collected for the study, including a large-scale, on-line survey of undocumented millenials; a national-level dataset on DACA applicants; survey interviews with residents of a high-emigration community in Oaxaca, Mexico and a random sample of Mexican-born persons now living in San Diego County; and in-depth, semi-structured interview with undocumented youths in San Diego County who had applied for DACA. They propose fourteen policy recommendations, for increasing future participation in the DACA program and for enhancing the economic, social, and psychological integration of those who benefit from it.

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$24.99



We The People Shepard Fairey Latina Woman 2 1/4 inch Button save DACA
We The People Shepard Fairey Latina Woman 2 1/4 inch Button save DACA
Wear your pin proudly while marching or just hanging out. Iconic symbol from 2016

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$3.00



Immigration and the American Backlash (The MIT Press)
Immigration and the American Backlash (The MIT Press)
How the immigration battle plays out in America, from curriculum disputes to federal raids to the civil rights activism of young "Dreamers."Illegal immigration continues to roil American politics. The right-wing media stir up panic over “anchor babies,” job stealing, welfare dependence, bilingualism, al-Qaeda terrorists disguised as Latinos, even a conspiracy by Latinos to “retake” the Southwest. State and local governments have passed more than 300 laws that attempt to restrict undocumented immigrants' access to hospitals, schools, food stamps, and driver's licenses. Federal immigration authorities stage factory raids that result in arrests, deportations, and broken families―and leave owners scrambling to fill suddenly open jobs. The DREAM Act, which would grant permanent residency to high school graduates brought here as minors, is described as “amnesty.” And yet polls show that a majority of Americans support some kind of path to citizenship for those here illegally. What is going on? In this book, John Tirman shows how the resistance to immigration in America is more cultural than political. Although cloaked in language about jobs and secure borders, the cultural resistance to immigration expresses a fear that immigrants are changing the dominant white, Protestant, “real American” culture.Tirman describes the “raid mentality” of our response to immigration, which seeks violent solutions for a social phenomenon. He considers the culture clash over Chicano ethnic studies in Tucson, examines the consequences of an immigration raid in New Bedford, and explores the civil rights activism of young “Dreamers.” The current “round them up, deport them, militarize the border” approach, Tirman shows, solves nothing.Originally published under the title Dream Chasers: Immigration and the American Backlash.

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$12.00
-$5.95(-33%)



DEFEND DACA FIST Dreamers Resist Vinyl Decal Sticker A
DEFEND DACA FIST Dreamers Resist Vinyl Decal Sticker A
Vinyl decal with a Fist and words: DEFEND DACA.

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$6.99



Womens I Stand with the Dreamers T-Shirt #Defend DACA Medium Black
Womens I Stand with the Dreamers T-Shirt #Defend DACA Medium Black
I Stand With The Dreamers T Shirt For Immigrants, I Stand and Support The Dreamers, Pro immigration, Pro Immigrants

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$17.99


 
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