The New York Times Quotes ICLC Staff Attorney Mauricio Noroña in its DACA Coverage

 Staff Attorney Mauricio Noroña is quoted in the New York Times breaking coverage of the errors committed by both the U.S. Postal Service and U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services where hundreds of DACA renewal applicants were adversely affected.  The reporting by journalist Liz Robbins exposed the issue nationality and applied the necessary pressure to remedy the situation.  The piece is available here:  At Least 1,900 Immigrants Were Rejected Because of Mail Problems .

Staff Attorney Mauricio Noroña is quoted in the New York Times breaking coverage of the errors committed by both the U.S. Postal Service and U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services where hundreds of DACA renewal applicants were adversely affected.

The reporting by journalist Liz Robbins exposed the issue nationality and applied the necessary pressure to remedy the situation.

The piece is available here: At Least 1,900 Immigrants Were Rejected Because of Mail Problems.


ICLC Staff Attorney Mauricio Noroña Featured in Free Speech Radio News Story

 "'Some of these difference are real.  Some of our clients, for example, come from countries listed on the travel ban currently being litigated,' Mauricio Noroña, a staff attorney at the Harlem-based African Services Committee, says new immigration policies impact the community he serves in different ways.  'These differences have caused actual barriers in our clients' path for becoming actual permanent residents of the U.S.'"  Listen here:  Black Immigrants in the U.S. Fear Profiling May Drive Up Deportation Rates .

"'Some of these difference are real.  Some of our clients, for example, come from countries listed on the travel ban currently being litigated,' Mauricio Noroña, a staff attorney at the Harlem-based African Services Committee, says new immigration policies impact the community he serves in different ways.  'These differences have caused actual barriers in our clients' path for becoming actual permanent residents of the U.S.'"

Listen here: Black Immigrants in the U.S. Fear Profiling May Drive Up Deportation Rates.