A statement by multiple Chicago-based foundations denouncing the Trump administration's proposed changes to the "public charge" rule.
The potential impacts of expanding the regulation known as “public charge” have yet to be fully understood, but experts anticipate that young children in immigrant families—more than 90 percent of them US citizens—could be disproportionately affected.
This brief shares insights from in-depth interviews conducted in March 2019 with 25 adults in immigrant families who reported that they or a family member avoided participating in safety net programs.
A summary of some of the more important changes in the proposed "public charge" rule and how CLINIC plans to respond.
An analysis of impact on immigrant hunger of the proposed public charge rule that was posted on the Department of Homeland Security’s website in late September.
This fact sheet describes public charge, how it would harm health and well-being, and what you need to know if you support immigrant families.
This list of frequently asked questions covers the background for this rule change, how it will impact those abroad and in the United States, and what can be done to respond.
Please join Asian Americans/Pacific Islanders in Philanthropy (AAPIP) and Asian & Pacific Islander American Health Forum (APIAHF) for an informational webinar to learn more about the proposed “public charge” regulation impacting Asian American and Pacific Islander families, and how funders and communities can respond.
The W.K. Kellogg Foundation has submitted formal comments in opposition to the proposed ‘public charge’ rule change.
This report analyzes American Community Survey data on use of public benefits to understand the potential magnitude of the draft "public charge" rule’s effects.
Read the five main takeaways from Urban Institute's research into the effects of the public charge rule, which radically overhauls policy to allow immigrants who use certain public programs to be denied visas or permanent residency.
This policy and data brief presents new survey experimental data on how changes to the public charge rule will impact undocumented immigrants currently living in the U.S.
A two-page factsheet on the impacts of the proposed "public charge" expansion on women of color.
This issue brief discusses how the Trump administration's proposed changes to the public charge rule would negatively impact disabled immigrants.
This report seeks to analyze the reasons why people are likely to hold particular attitudes about immigrants.
A 10-page document outlining the major changes under the proposed regulation and answering frequently asked questions
This issue brief explains how the proposed DHS rule to re-make the "public charge" immigration provision would result in discouraging many eligible immigrants from accessing Medicaid and other federal public benefits for fear of negatively effecting their immigration status.
The public charge rule will lead to decreased participation in certain programs that will contribute to more uninsured individuals and negatively affect the health and financial stability of families and the growth and healthy development of their children.
It’s deeply concerning that the administration’s proposed expansion of the “public charge” rule targets the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP), the primary federal nutrition program that helps millions of low-income people and families put food on the table each month.