Immigration Law

When you go online, you will learn different definitions of immigration law. For instance, the website http://wikipedia.org/wiki/Immigration_law, defines this law as the policies enforced by the national government solely to control the deportation and immigration to the people‚Äôs legal status as far as citizenship and other matters are concerned. Additionally, following links such as Judson Sutherland’s blog, gives the meaning of immigration, which is entering a foreign country with an intention of living permanently and working there or only working in that country.

Consequently, when you click these links, you will realize that the international law regulates the immigration law referring to the citizens of a country. In addition, the Political Rights and Civil of the United Nations International Covenant mandates that all citizens have the right to enter their native countries. If you click here, it will come to your attention that some countries are likely to uphold rather strict laws that control the internal rights and the right to entry. Examples of these rights, as spelled out in this website, are the right to participate in the government and the duration of stay. The website goes further to explain how a number of countries have laws that delegate a naturalization process, a process likely to change immigrants to citizens.

According to the website immigration.findlaw.com, the 2002 passage of Homeland Security Act, which saw the creation of the Department of Homeland Security, commonly referred to as DHS, made the immigration law enforcement to change dramatically in the USA. The US Citizenship and Immigration Services also referred to as USCIS, performs the administrative role designated for immigration. Further following of the link, gives us detailed information on the law enforcement and protection of the US borders by the United States Customs and Border Protection, CBP and the United States Immigration and Customs Enforcement, ICE.

To sum up, the information provided online, states that the violation of immigration law by an immigrant can lead to deportation of a non-citizen from the United States as mandated by the federal government.