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Diane Publishing Books
Arizona v. United States: A Limited Role for States in Immigration Enforcement
Kate M. Manuel (au); Michael John Garcia (au)
On June 25, 2012, the Supreme Court issued its much-anticipated decision in Arizona v. United States, ruling that some aspects of an Arizona statute intended to deter unlawfully present aliens from remaining in the state were preempted by federal law, but also holding that Arizona police were not facially preempted from running immigration status checks on persons stopped for state or local offenses. In reaching these conclusions, the Supreme Court made clear that opportunities for states to take independent action in the field of immigration enforcement are more constrained than some had previously believed. In recent years, several states and localities have adopted measures intended to deter the presence of unauthorized aliens within their jurisdiction. Contents of this report: Introduction; The Courtäó»s Decision in Arizona; Implications of Arizona Decision; Conclusion. This is a print on demand report.
Around the American Table: Treasured Recipes & Food Traditions from the American Cookery Collections of the New York Public Library
Secret War in Shanghai: An Untold Story of Espionage, Intrigue, & Treason
Family Herbal Cookbook: A Guide to the Ancient Chinese Philosophy of Food & Health
Behavior & Learning of Animal Babies
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