Liz Jones appears in the following:
Thursday, July 27, 2017
Outside the immigration detention center in Tacoma, Washington, a group of volunteers waits for people being released. They offer the former detainees food, clothing, cash, and help getting home.
Tuesday, May 30, 2017
Some local law enforcement agencies are concerned that police jobs could be on the line because of the Trump administration's pledge to cut funding to so-called "sanctuary cities."
Friday, November 06, 2015
Nestora Salgado is an American citizen who took on the drug cartels in her home state of Guerrero, Mexico. Now she sits in a jail cell awaiting justice.
Monday, July 27, 2015
In-house chaplains have helped detainees cope with daily frustration, even reducing violence in detention centers. But meeting the spiritual needs of people from all over the world is a challenge.
Wednesday, June 17, 2015
On a recent morning at Sakuma Brothers Farm, eight Latino workers sat on a bench seat behind a tractor, planting strawberry roots that will bear fruit in a few years. Dust masks and goggles covered their faces.
Sakuma Brothers runs fruit operations in Washington state and in California, selling berries ...
Wednesday, April 29, 2015
The city boasts one of the largest Nepalese communities. In the aftermath of the disaster, they've organized prayer vigils, collected money for relief efforts and sent medical personnel to the region.
Friday, March 13, 2015
Indians are the 3rd largest immigrant group in the U.S. Decades ago, when immigrants moved here from India, they used to ask each other: "Why would you ever go back?" But now, many are heading back.
Wednesday, February 25, 2015
This week, spouses of high-tech foreign workers got some good news. The federal government will begin offering them work permits.
Monday, November 10, 2014
Kenneth Bae, one of two American captives released from a North Korea prison over the weekend, is back home in Washington state as his family and community celebrate his return.
Wednesday, August 07, 2013
The ongoing immigration debate in Congress often spotlights the job market for people living in the U.S. illegally. Not long ago, that market included one of the country's top organic herb farms — until an immigration bust forced the business, based in Washington state, to clean up its payroll.