New newspaper, magazine and online journalism, literature, and musical

New York Times is an American daily newspaper published in New York City since September 18th, 1851. It was published by Henry Jarvis Raymond who was a journalist and politician who was a member of the whig party then later the second chairman of the Republican Party National Committee. The New York Times has won 117 Pulitzer Prizes, more than any other news organization. The Pulitzer Prize is an award for achievements in newspaper, magazine and online journalism, literature, and musical composition in the United States.The NYT is considered to be one of the most reliable sources for information. The NYT has a slight to moderate liberal bias. The authors of this article are Caitlin Dickerson and Ron Nixon. Dickerson is a national immigration reporter based in New York. Before joining The Times, she was an investigative reporter for N.P.R., where her work was honored with a George Foster Peabody Award and an Edward R. Murrow Award. Nixon is The New York Times’s homeland security correspondent. In 2008, he helped cover the financial crisis. He later joined the Washington bureau as an enterprise reporter focusing on congressional earmarks, federal contracting and the impact of regulatory policies on regular Americans. Trump’s administration is considering separating parents from their children when families are caught illegally entering America. The forceful move is meant to discourage border crossings, but immigrant groups have denounced it as draconian and inhumane. This would send the parents to adult detention facilities and send children to shelters designated for juveniles. There are an abundance of people who cross the southern border illegally. As soon as President Trump took office, the number of people caught crossing the border dropped significantly. Previous administrations have stopped short of resorting to policies like family separation, because of concerns that it could force people into the hands of dangerous smugglers who sell themselves as a way to evade the Border Patrol. Most Mexicans and Central Americans trying to enter the United States are considered economic migrants and are thus denied asylum, which requires evidence of persecution. The prospect of breaking a sacred bond between parent and child has not been an easy decision. The president’s chief of staff John Kelly families would be separated only in extreme circumstances, such as when the child was in danger because of the parent. Even without a formal change in policy, immigrant advocates say that families are already being separated on occasion. The government already has begun to use anti-smuggling laws to prosecute parents or other relatives of the children if they themselves are in the United States illegally Forbes Magazine is an American business newspaper that is published bi weekly. Forbes was founded on September 15th 1917 by B.C. Forbes who was a financial columnist for the Hearst papers and Walter Drey, who was the general manager of the Magazine of Wall Street. At the 23rd Annual Communicator Awards, Forbes received the award of excellence, and the award of distinction. In 2017, Forbes won the Schumpeter prize where the qualification to win the prize is that you must have made an original contribution to economics. Forbes magazine is one of the best magazines as reported by the top companies. Forbes Magazine has a slight to moderate conservative bias. This article is written by Andy J. Semotiuk who is a member of the bars of New York and California in the United States and Ontario and British Columbia in Canada. Semotiuk is also a former United Nations correspondent who was stationed in New York. Semotiuk now practices law from offices in New York and Toronto. 7-elevens all over the country are getting shut down because the employers have hired illegal immigrants or aliens as Trump says. The other day, President Trump decided to end Temporary Protected Status (TPS) for some 200,000 Salvadorans. TPS is temporary status given to eligible nationals of designated countries who are present in the United States. At a United Nations conference addressing global migration, U.S. ambassador Nikki Haley announced that the United States would not be continuing with the U.N. global compact on migration. Last year in Montreal, the Olympic stadium was converted into a “temporary welcome center” housing the asylum seekers. Of the 15,000 aliens who crossed the US-Canada border, only 5,529 people have been deported. Canada is a signatory of the U.N. Refugee Convention. If the aliens claim refugee status, they have to await a trial to determine if they will be approved or not. From January to November 2017 alone, the Immigration, Refugees and Citizenship Canada processed 13,280 asylum claims in Quebec and 10,775 in Ontario, compared to only 970 in Alberta and 815 in British Columbia. Conservative MP(member of parliament) Michelle Rempel, for one, pointed out that the “Immigration and Refugee Board is already reporting 11-year wait times (yes, YEARS) for refugee hearings and is experiencing an alarming shortage of immigration judges.” Canadian taxpayers could end up paying heavily over many years because of delayed hearings for the new arrivals. The possible collapse of NAFTA talks and trade disputes may add irritants to the U.S.-Canada relationship. The American Immigration and Nationality Act has a provision that better deals with this problem than anything Canada has in its legislation. Section 235(b)(2)(C) of the U.S. act states: In the case of an alien … who is arriving on land (whether or not as a designated port of arrival) from a foreign territory contiguous to the United States, the Attorney General may return the alien to that territory pending a proceeding under section 240 The Economist is an English-language weekly magazine-format newspaper owned by the Economist Group and edited at offices in London. James Wilson founded in September 1843. Wilson was a Scottish businessman, economist, and Liberal politician. In 2005, the Economist was named the best English language magazine by the Chicago tribune. The Economist has no permanent address on the left-right scale so the Economist has no bias.Illegal immigration from Mexico hasn’t even been happening for 100 years yet. Economic booms have lured workers across the Rio Grande. The 1930s and 1950s both saw indiscriminate mass-deportations; in 1976 President Gerald Ford wondered how best to “get rid of those six to eight million aliens who are interfering with our economic prosperity”. In 2015 there were just 188,000 apprehensions of Mexicans at the border, down from 1.6m in 2000. The number of border agents quintupled between 1992 and 2010. Undocumented immigrants still constitute 5% of America’s labour force. Because there is almost no way for low-skilled Mexicans who lack American relatives to migrate north legally, Mexicans make up about half of all illegal immigrants, but only a fifth of all legal ones. Mexicans tend to be less educated than other immigrants as shown by the fact that In 2014 nearly 60% had less than a high-school education, compared with less than 20% of immigrants from other countries. Undocumented migrants are more likely than legal ones to work in unskilled occupations like services and construction. In 2014, there were 64m such workers aged between 25 and 64 in America. Economist David Card says, “immigration has cut the wages of high-school dropouts by about 5% over 20 years, which, compared with the effect of technology and other trends, is not much”. The flipside of low wages for illegal immigrants, though, is greater economic benefits for those who are not competing with them for work. Were a President Trump to deport all illegal immigrants, the economy would suffer greatly based on what happened in Arizona in 2007 when a crackdown on illegal immigrants caused the economy to shrink by 2%