Síntesis Informativa Lazos
Número: 3168
Fecha: México, D. F. a 24 de junio de 2016

To English speakers: below you will find information in English published by American and Canadian press.
 

Bandera de México   MEDIOS NACIONALES / ESTATALES - MÉXICO / MEDIA IN MÉXICO

MILLONES DE INMIGRANTES DESPROTEGIDOS POR FALLO DE SUPREMA CORTE EN EU / DAVID BROOKS / LA JORNADA
Millones de inmigrantes indocumentados no podrán gozar de la protección legal temporal ofrecida por el presidente Barack Obama a causa de un fallo de la Suprema Corte de Estados Unidos que generó desencanto, ira y temor en las comunidades inmigrantes y que intensificará el debate electoral nacional. (…)
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FRACASA EN EU EL PLAN MIGRATORIO DE OBAMA / EL UNIVERSAL
La iniciativa de Barack Obama de proteger a millones de inmigrantes de ser deportados y darles permisos de trabajo fracasó cuando la votación sobre el tema en la Suprema Corte quedó en un empate. Cuatro jueces se manifestaron en favor del plan y otros cuatro en contra, lo que anula el proyecto al menos durante la actual presidencia.
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REGISTRA INVESTIGADOR LA LLEGADA DEL CINE MEXICANO A ESPAÑA / ARTURO CRUZ BÁRCENAS / LA JORNADA
Como todo arte que realmente lo sea, el cine mexicano fue hijo de su tiempo en una etapa decisiva de la historia mundial, cuando las potencias del orbe hundieron al ser humano en una guerra de consecuencias funestas, afirmó en entrevista Ángel Miquel, quien escribió el libro Crónica de un encuentro: cine mexicano en España, 1933-1948,editado por la Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México (UNAM) en su colección Miradas en la oscuridad.
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Bandera de Estados Unidos de América  MEDIOS EN ESTADOS UNIDOS / MEDIA IN USA

DESDE MÉXICO OFRECEN BECAS UNIVERSITARIAS PARA HIJOS DE MIGRANTES / GARDENIA MENDOZA / LA OPINIÓN
El Instituto de los Mexicanos en el Exterior se enfoca en los universitarios hijos de migrantes. Si eres mexicano, vives en Estados Unidos y quieres estudiar la universidad pero el dinero no te alcanza, el programa del IME Becas es justo lo que necesitas porque en el período 2016-2017 tiene una dedicatoria especial para la educación superior, con miras a facilitar la educación de los jóvenes con este perfil. El 80% de los recursos que el Instituto de los Mexicanos en el Exterior (IME) pretende multiplicar este año por tres,
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FALLO DEL TRIBUNAL SUPREMO MOVILIZARÁ EL VOTO HISPANO, ASEGURAN ACTIVISTAS E INMIGRANTES / MARÍA PEÑA / EL DIARIO
Con lágrimas, profunda frustración y consignas pro-reforma, activistas y familias inmigrantes condenaron este jueves el fallo del Tribunal Supremo que mantendrá bloqueados los alivios migratorios, pero prometieron usarlo como catalizador del voto hispano en noviembre próximo. El fallo de 4-4 en el caso “United States v. Texas” devuelve el litigio al Quinto Circuito de Apelaciones,
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HAVE WE ENTERED AN AGE OF FEAR? BRITAIN, TRUMP, AND IMMIGRATION: THE RISE OF THE SUPER-DEMOCRACY / MICHAEL A. LINDENBERGER / THE DALLAS MORNING NEWS
Donald Trump arrived in Great Britain this morning, just in time to take credit for predicting the outcome of Thursday’s historic vote to leave the European Union. “I said this was going to happen,” he told reporters who interrupted him as he stepped off a helicopter to tour one of his golf resorts. “And I think it is going to be a great thing. They took back their country. That’s a great thing.” No surprise, naturally, that his first instinct was to turn the vote, one that will haunt Britain and Europe for years, back around to himself. We’ve come to expect no less.
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IMMIGRANT RIGHTS ACTIVISTS VOW TO KEEP FIGHTING AFTER SUPREME COURT DEADLOCK / LOS ANGELES TIMES
Rosa Maria Soto ached to visit her dying mother in Sonora, Mexico, one final time. But family members worried that the immigrant rights activist who lacks legal status would not make it back across the border to her Phoenix home. A phone call from her brother — the only one of her nine siblings still in Mexico — was strung with tears. “He said to stay here, keep fighting,” Soto, 62, recalled. So she did. But Thursday, Soto felt defeated when she learned that the Supreme Court
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JULIÁN CASTRO: SUPREME COURT IMMIGRATION DECISION ‘NOT DEFINITIVE’ / ED O'KEEFE / THE WASHINGTON POST
Julián Castro, the nation's housing secretary and one among a group of Democrats being vetted to serve as Hillary Clinton's Democratic running mate, urged calm among immigrants despite a deadlocked U.S. Supreme Court that invalidated a cornerstone of President Obama's immigration policy. "This is a procedural setback, but this is not definitive," Castro said Thursday night in response to a court ruling that failed to revive Obama's stalled plan to shield millions of undocumented immigrants from deportation and give them the right to work legally in the United States.
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COLORADO DEMOCRATS CRY FOUL ON SUPREME COURT IMMIGRATION REFORM TIE / JOEY BUNCH / THE DENVER POST
Colorado Democrats criticized the partisan politics that they see as standing in the way of resolving immigrant issues, after the Supreme Court deadlocked on President Barack Obama’s immigration plan Thursday. The plan sought to shield millions living in the U.S. illegally from deportation. The 4-4 decision effectively killing the plan for the rest of his presidency, raising the stakes for November’s elections. “Every one of those Supreme Court justices are here by virtue of immigration,” said state Rep. Joe Salazar of Thornton, who is co-chair of the Colorado Democratic Latin Legislative Caucus “Their families came to this country seeking a better life or fleeing oppression. It is an utter hypocrisy that four members of the court stand against immigrant families.
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EDITORIAL: IMMIGRANTS END UP IN LIMBO / LA OPINION
Millions of people are to remain in immigration limbo after the Supreme Court ruled to uphold the 5th Circuit of Appeals’ injunction that makes unconstitutional the orders to extend protections against deportation that have been granted to children brought into the country illegally (DACA+) and to parents of U.S. citizens (DAPA). The issue is now out of the courts’ control and in the hands of voters. Such is the result of the Supreme Court’s 4-4 deadlock caused by Antonin Scalia’s death and by the Republican-led Senate’s refusal to consider the judge nominated by the White House to occupy his seat.
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THE SUPREME COURT DIDN’T ANSWER ITS OWN QUESTIONS ON IMMIGRATION. HERE’S WHAT COMES NEXT / ANDREW RUDALEVIGE / THE WASHINGTON POST
One sentence. That was the result of nearly 20 months of litigation, thousands of pages of briefing from hundreds of interested parties, capped with extended oral arguments by extra advocates. One sentence: “The judgment is affirmed by an equally divided court.” This is where U.S. v. Texas, and with it the Obama administration’s most ambitious administrative effort on immigration, stand now. That sentence means that the lower court decisions blocking the immigration initiative from taking effect will remain in place. Back in January, when the Supreme Court agreed to hear the case, the justices asked for argument on four questions — on whether the states suing the federal government had standing to sue (had they been harmed?);
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DESILUSIONADOS PERO COMPROMETIDOS EN LA LUCHA POR LOS INDOCUMENTADOS / ARACELI MARTÍNEZ ORTEGA / LA OPINIÓN
La decisión dividida de la Corte Suprema de Estados Unidos sobre las acciones ejecutivas DACA y DAPA del presidente Obama que hubiera evitado la deportación de millones de inmigrantes y entregado permisos de trabajo, provocaron una fuerte desilusión entre los líderes de California. Pero todos coinciden en que la lucha por dar un alivio a los inmigrantes indocumentados no está acabada. El alcalde de Los Ángeles, Eric Garcetti dijo que el fallo profundiza la incertidumbre para las familias que ya de por si están en riesgo de una separación cruel.
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DESILUSIÓN ARROPA A INMIGRANTES Y ACTIVISTAS DE NYC / CAMILLE PADILLA DALMAU / EL DIARIO
“Hay tantos inmigrantes que están dispuestos a ser los próximos ingenieros o doctores pero este país no los deja”. Con esa desilusión se expresó Joselyn Guamán, tras conocer la decisión de la Corte Suprema de Justicia de EEUU que votó 4-4 y dejó congeladas las acciones ejecutivas que tomó el presidente Barack Obama en noviembre del 2014. La decepción de la joven ecuatoriana de 18 años no era para menos. De haberse expandido DACA ella hubiera sido uno de los más de 200,000 jóvenes indocumentados que se beneficiarían en Nueva York.
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SE DERRUMBAN ESPERANZAS PARA ANGELINOS INDOCUMENTADOS / ARACELI MARTÍNEZ ORTEGA / LA OPINIÓN
Como cientos de miles de inmigrantes indocumentados que aguardaban la decisión de la Corte Suprema sobre los alivios migratorios DACA y DAPA, a Isabel Medina, una inmigrante mexicana que lleva 20 años indocumentada, madre de Ryan y Jimmy, nacidos en Estados Unidos, se le derrumbaron sus ilusiones al escuchar el fallo que bloquea los programas de acción diferida anunciados por el Presidente Obama en 2014. “Había puesto todas mis esperanzas en DAPA [Acción Diferida para los padres de los Nacidos en Estados Unidos] porque quiero tener a mi familia junta.
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WITH TEARS AND RESOLVE, IMMIGRANTS VOW TO KEEP FIGHTING/ DEEPTI HAJELA / THE WASHINGTON POST
After learning the Supreme Court deadlocked on an immigration plan that would protect her from being deported, Marta Gualotuna could barely speak through her tears. “This decision is very, very painful for me,” Gualotuna, 57, said in Spanish through a translator. The Ecuadorian immigrant had hoped the court would uphold President Barack Obama’s 2014 executive order, which was designed to reduce the threat of deportation for certain immigrants living in the U.S. illegally.
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MURRAY: SEATTLE'S POLICY ON IMMIGRANTS -- WE DON'T ASK AND WE WON'T TELL / JOEL CONNELLY / SAN ANTONIO EXPRESS-NEWS
Seattle has adopted a clearly defined policy toward undocumented immigrants and will not change a single comma in wake of the U.S. Supreme Court ruling that blocked President Obama's reform plan. "Whether it is police, fire or other agencies, we don't ask and we don't tell," Mayor Ed Murray said Thursday morning on the steps of Seattle's federal courthouse. The policy is good news to approximately 33,000 people in the Seattle area, mainly undocumented immigrants with children who are U.S. citizens, who would have been protected from deportation under the Obama plan. "No city official will ever ask you what your immigration status is," explained Murray.
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SUPREME COURT IMMIGRATION DECISION SPARKS PHOENIX PROTEST / ASTRID GALVAN / SAN ANTONIO EXPRESS NEWS
Police arrested four people who blocked a major Phoenix road in protest of the U.S. Supreme Court deadlock on an immigration plan, while others in Arizona hailed the blow to President Barack Obama's attempt to stop some immigrants from being deported. Arizona was one of 26 states that sued the federal government after Obama announced the executive action programs, saying they were an overreach and that immigration reform should be left to Congress. The 4-4 Supreme Court tie won't set national precedent but will uphold a lower court's order that blocked Obama's plan to protect about 4 million immigrants from deportation.
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¿A QUIÉNES AFECTA EL FALLO QUE CONGELA ALIVIOS MIGRATORIOS? / MARÍA PEÑA / LA OPINIÓN
Con una sola frase y un fallo de 4-4, el Tribunal Supremo bloqueó este jueves la puesta en marcha de los alivios migratorios, asestando un duro golpe al legado del presidente Barack Obama, y desatando la ira de la comunidad inmigrante. “El dictamen se reafirma por una corte igualmente dividida”, reza el fallo que emitió el Tribunal Supremo en alusión a la decisión del Quinto Circuito de Apelaciones que congeló los alivios migratorios el año pasado. El caso “United States v. Texas” llegó hasta el Tribunal Supremo a raíz de una demanda de Texas y otros 25 estados para frenar la puesta en marcha de la ampliación del programa de “acción diferida” (DACA) de 2012, conocido como “DACA+¨,
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HOPES DASHED FOR MILLIONS OF UNDOCUMENTED IMMIGRANTS AFTER COURT DECISION / CHICAGO TRIBUNE
Every night after arriving home from her house-cleaning job, Yolanda Perez-Reyes checked for news about a U.S. Supreme Court decision that could offer a way for her and millions of other undocumented immigrants to avoid deportation. On Thursday, the nation's highest court declined to authorize the deportation-relief programs that had been proposed by President Barack Obama as a way around a years-long stalemate over immigration reform in Congress. "I don't know what I'm going to do," Perez-Reyes, who arrived from El Salvador 11 years ago and has two U.S.-born children, said in Spanish. "We came here out of necessity to give our families better lives. Will I be able to stay in this country?"
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DALLAS-AREA IMMIGRANTS STUNG BY SUPREME COURT VOTE / DIANNE SOLÍS / THE DALLAS MORNING NEWS
Elia Rosas and Greisa Martínez spent Thursday morning consoling each other after the U.S. Supreme Court took no action on their long struggle to gain legal immigration status. Rosas, a 47-year-old Dallas resident, brought Martínez to Texas as an infant from Mexico in pursuit of a "better life." But after the court's 4-4 vote Thursday rejecting President Barack Obama's initiative to legalize hundreds of thousands of immigrants, mother and daughter will have to wait on that happy ending. "When there are difficulties, that is when our character and strength come out," Rosas said by phone to her daughter, the Dallas-raised advocacy director for United We Dream. "We will keep fighting."
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BORDER PATROL DOG DIES FROM HEAT EXHAUSTION WHILE SEARCHING FOR IMMIGRANTS IN SOUTH TEXAS / TOM STEELE / THE DALLAS MORNING NEWS
A Border Patrol dog used to locate immigrants who needed assistance died this week from heat-related ailments. U.S. Customs and Border Protection reported that the dog, Lazer, was working Monday with his handler on a ranch in Falfurrias when he began to show signs of heat exhaustion. Lazer’s handler tried to cool off the dog and took him to a veterinary clinic, where he died. Lazer had been involved in 93 apprehensions, and Chief Patrol Agent Manuel Padilla Jr. called him a major asset to the Grande Valley Sector Border Search, Trauma and Rescue team.
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CENSUS DATA SHOWS RISING YOUNG LATINO WORKFORCE, WHETHER TEXAS IS READY OR NOT / JILL COWAN / THE DALLAS MORNING NEWS
Texas' demographic face is changing rapidly, census data released this week shows, raising questions about whether institutions and policies are keeping pace. In particular, the state's growing population of young Latinos will fundamentally change the workforce of the future -- which means that lingering education gaps among ethnic groups could hurt the economy as America's white population ages. From 2010 to 2015, almost three-quarters of Texas' counties saw their white populations decline while only about 7 percent of counties saw losses in the Hispanic population.
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MEXICAN NATIONAL PLEADS GUILTY TO SNEAKING INTO US ILLEGALLY / SAN ANTONIO EXPRESS-NEWS
Federal prosecutors say a Mexican national has pleaded guilty in federal district court in Lafayette to illegally re-entering the U.S. twice. U.S. Attorney Stephanie Finley's Office announced in a news release Wednesday 41-year-old Mario Albert Mora-Villa will be sentenced Oct. 11 on a conviction of one count of illegal re-entry of a removed alien. While jailed in St. Mary Parish, a news release says Mora-Villa admitted to immigration officers he had been removed from the U.S. in March 2007 and November 2011 and had re-entered without permission. He faces two years in prison, one year of supervised probation and a $250,000 fine.
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Bandera de Canadá    MEDIOS EN CANADÁ / MEDIA IN CANADA

OTTAWA’S DECISION TO LIMIT MEXICAN REFUGEE CLAIMS DISCRIMINATORY: GROUPS / ROBERT FIFE AND MICHELLE ZILIO / THE GLOBE AND MAIL
Canadian human-rights and refugee groups say the federal government’s decision to limit the number of annual Mexican refugee claims is discriminatory, after federal officials had argued the move protects Canada from bogus refugees, many of whom are involved in organized crime syndicates. Since 2014, the Canada Border Services Agency agents have intercepted more than 100 fraudulently obtained Mexican passports, some of which were carried by members of South American criminal gangs, according to government sources.
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INMIGRANDO A CANADA / VILMA FILICI / DIARIO EL POPULAR
Hace aproximadamente tres años escribí una columna en la que planteaba que vivir sin estatus en Canadá era una realidad de abuso y explotación y no un “reality show”. Dicha columna la escribí a propósito de una redada que hizo la Agencia Canadiense de Servicios de Frontera (Canadian Border Services Agency, CBSA) en una obra en construcción en Vancouver. En esa ocasión, la CBSA dijo que estaban buscando a una persona sin estatus en Canadá que tenía varias condenas criminales. No lo encontraron en el sitio, pero en su lugar encontraron y arrestaron a ocho trabajadores indocumentados, la mayoría de ellos de origen latinoamericano.
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FEDS WON'T FIGHT 'SWEETHEART' QUEBEC IMMIGRATION PROGRAM DESPITE B.C. FALLOUT / PETER O'NEIL / VANCOUVER SUN
The Trudeau government says it has no interest in challenging Quebec’s “sweetheart” immigration system, even though West Coast critics say two components of that province’s system effectively hurt B.C. “I’m quite happy with the relationship that we currently enjoy with Quebec,” Immigration Minister John McCallum said in an interview after confirming that he won’t pursue changes. Jason Kenney, considered a leading challenger for the Conservative Party leadership if he remains in federal politics, fumed when he was immigration minister about “fraud” in Quebec’s Immigrant Investor program.
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    NOTICIAS EN OTRAS REGIONES DEL MUNDO

MORE THAN 2,000 MIGRANTS RESCUED AT SEA: ITALY COAST GUARD / NEW YORK TIMES
Ship crews pulled more than 2,000 migrants from overcrowded boats in the Mediterranean on Friday, Italy's coastguard said, as people smugglers stepped up operations during two consecutive days of good weather. More than 7,100 people have now been plucked from international waters since Thursday, many of them on the dangerous journey from Libya. Europe's worst immigration crisis since World War Two is in its third year, and there has been little sign of any let up of the flow of people coming from North African to Italy since last year. Ships belonging to Doctors without Borders, Migrant Offshore Aid Station, Italy's navy, the EU's border agency Frontex, and the bloc's anti-people-smuggling mission Sophia, all helped take the migrants off nine boats on Friday.
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FROM TRADE TO MIGRATION: HOW BRENXIT MAY HIT THE EU ECONOMY / NEW YORK TIMES
The European Union's chief concerns over Britain's vote to leave the group are political but losing its second-largest economy will have a huge economic impact as well. Below are some of the main economic risks and benefits for the EU's remaining 27 members. MIGRATION.- One of the main arguments for Brexit campaigners is to limit migration of workers from other EU countries, even though both Norway and Switzerland have had to accept free movement of people in return for access to EU internal markets. If Britain did cap immigration, it could have a negative impact on eastern European countries, from which some 1.2 million workers were in Britain in late 2015. The impact could be most acute in the countries with the most citizens in Britain - Poland (853,000 in 2014), Romania (175,000) and Lithuania (155,000).
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Lazos es un servicio informativo del IME, se distribuye de lunes a viernes, y contiene información sobre notas periodísticas publicadas en México, EE.UU., y Canadá sobre la población de origen mexicano y latino en EE.UU. y Canadá.

Esta carpeta contiene notas publicadas en los principales periódicos nacionales y extranjeros, de las cuales son responsables únicamente sus autores.

Instituto de los Mexicanos en el Exterior
Plaza Juárez #20, Col. Centro
Deleg. Cuauhtémoc C.P. 06010
México, D.F.

Contacto
Vicente Neria Sánchez
vneria@sre.gob.mx