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by Berenice Sánchez In the wake of the President’s Executive Order on immigration, which essentially banned all immigrants coming into the United States from seven countries (Iran, Iraq, Libya, Somalia, Sudan, Syria, and Yemen), many college and university presidents have released statements proclaiming their commitment to international students.
These students were reassured that they would be supported and protected by their institution and continue to be valued as part of the campus community.
More than 2.5 million people were deported throughout Obama’s administration, and during all of that time, there was no major push or declarations of protection for these students who have been vulnerable targets of the U. These inconsistencies, beg the questions: What students are worth protecting, and what students are considered dispensable to institutions?
If an institutional response is warranted when there is a federal government ban of some people, why is a response not released when local communities are being targeted?
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27 implementation of the Executive Order which was then blocked by a federal judge, I must say that I have been pleasantly surprised to see that, while proclaiming to protect immigrant and international students on campus, some institutions have included undocumented and DACA (Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals) students in their statements. Tony Frank, recognized that students from banned countries are not the only ones affected by immigration policies, and shared “we are also actively engaged with our national organizations such as APLU (Association of Public & Land-Grant Universities), providing them the data needed to help make the broader case in support of all of our international, DACA, and ASSET students.” Dr. Dunn, president of Western Michigan University, also included DACA students in their message and described his willingness to protect this student group by stating, “It is my intent as president to do all in my power to protect and advocate for our international students.
That includes those who are currently protected under the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals — DACA—policy.” This recognition of undocumented and DACA students is especially important in states that have policies in place that further marginalize and oppress this student population by denying access to enroll in state universities or pay in-state tuition.
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