Immigrant Children, Youth & Families

June 2019
Program
Webinar
Shows a hundreds of people with signs and flags crowded onto a street in Washington, DC, in a protest against the Muslim ban. The Capitol building can be seen in the center distance. Posted to accompany GCIR's webinar, Movement Lawyering: Reimagining Lawyering before the Immigration System.
Join us for an interactive webinar with two key thought leaders who will explore movement lawyering and how we might engage with this strategy in the current moment.
May 2019
Program
Webinar
Male and female couple, with the former holding their daughter, seated in an office and speaking with a man who is seated behind a desk with his back to the camera. Posted to accompany GCIR's webinar, No Housing Support for Mixed Status Families? How Philanthropy Can Respond to Proposed HUD Rule.
Join this webinar to learn more about this proposed change, how the immigration movement is responding, and leverage points for philanthropy, including rapid response funding needs for the campaign against the proposal.
May 2019
Program
Monthly Immigration Policy Call
First Responders at the Border: The Vital Role and Untapped Potential of a Reception System for Families and Asylum Seekers
This GCIR webinar will be a virtual roundtable of organizations working along the border and litigating the key issues arising for families seeking asylum.
May 2019
Program
Regional Briefing
This in-person program will feature the lived experiences of experts from various communities impacted by family separation, as well as reflections from funders involved in philanthropic responses.
May 2019
News
Philanthropic News
The Chronicle of Philanthropy logo, featuring the name spelled out in black letters on a white background, above a line and the additional text "Philanthropy.com".
Leaders of four of the nation’s most prominent philanthropies have committed $20 million in new money to a $43 million effort to ensure a complete and accurate tally in the 2020 census — and are publicly calling on their philanthropy peers to provide an additional $10 million for a total of $73 million. 
May 2019
News
Blog Post
The California Budget & Policy Center logo, which features its name to the right of a circle in yellow, red, and blue-green, which is segmented into three parts like a pie chart by lines that look like an arrow pointing upwards. Posted with the blog post, Expanding the CalEITC Is an Effective Way to Invest in California’s Children, But Hundreds of Thousands of Children of Immigrants Won’t Benefit Unless Policymakers Act.
This blog post considers how the benefits of expanding CalEITC will be curtailed if it is not extended to immigrants.
May 2019
Resource
Analysis
Urban Institute logo, which shows their name in capital letters, with Urban in larger blue letters and Institute in smaller black letters, in front of a grid of dots on the left and the tagline "Elevate the Debate."
In this brief, Urban Institute uses data from the December 2018 Well-Being and Basic Needs Survey to provide the first systematic evidence on the extent of chilling effects among immigrant families before release of a final public charge rule. 
April 2019
Program
Monthly Immigration Policy Call
Two smiling girls at a desk in a classroom with two more students behind them. Posted in conjunction with GCIR's webinar, Monthly Immigration Policy Call: April.
This webinar will delve deeper into how family separation has been experienced by and through the eyes of children, and how those working closest with children are working to give voice to their trauma and create accountability for harm.
April 2019
Program
Co-Sponsored Program
FCCP First Monday Discussion: Innovative Youth Organizing and Untested Approaches
April 2019
Resource
Government Publication
Logo for the California Budget and Policy Center. Used in associated with their resource, Data Hits: California's Immigrants Make Significant Contributions to the State Economy; Poverty More Prevalent Among Children of Working Immigrant Families
Three new Data Hits from the Budget Center highlight the significant contributions that California's immigrants make to the state economy and that children of working immigrant families are far more likely to live in poverty than other children.

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