Claudine Magloire mourns the recent death of her husband, Wildrick GuerrierBetween sobs, Haitian-American Claudine Magloire accused the U.S. government of responsibility in the death of her late fiancé, Wildrick Guerrier.Guerrier was deported to Haiti on January 20 despite complaining of stomach ... More >>
The University of Miami's Cosford Cinema's breezeway was decorated with a sweet Bacardi cocktail layout last night. High tables were dressed in green and orange hues of the "U." Nearly 200 people came to catch a sneak peak of CNN's Soledad O'Brien's newest documentary, Rescued. The one-hour doc des ... More >>
Marlene Jaggernauth had been a legal U.S. resident for 27 years when the ICE agents came knocking on her door in 2003. They arrested the Trinidad native on a shoplifting charge from six years earlier, took her from her four young children, and moved her from county jail to county jail around Florida ... More >>
Refugees fled slavery, slaughter, and starvation, and got rejected.
"They were talking about how they survived by drinking salt water mixed with toothpaste."
A new local film dwells on the rich and beautiful side of life -- what's new? It's the movies!
Haitians yearning to breathe free -- in Miami
Immigration attorney Cheryl Little spent years banging her head against INS bureaucracy, until a Haitian boat cracked it open
He stumbled into a group of Muslim extremists with plans to attack America. Then he stumbled into Miami. Today Shaheed Mohamed is nowhere to be found.
What happens when you muster the courage to complain that you've been sexually assaulted at an INS facility? Not much.
A Sixties-style radical shakes his behind at old-style protesters, and police go crazy
Lawyers Tina Fassnacht and Stacy Taeuber are all-purpose advocates at the West Dade immigrant camp
Marleine Bastien -- activist, social worker, songwriter, mother -- is helping to lead the resurgence of South Florida's Haitian political agenda
Ouch! INS prisoners claim they were tortured with electroshock riot shields.
Granted sweeping new powers by Congress, the INS is quickly earning a global reputation for cruel and capricious conduct at Miami International Airport
Haitian radio host Marcus Garcia's work in Miami is done. It's time for him to go home.
Rachel Better never worried about her stateless status until the INS locked her up. Then it was too late.
For more than two decades Miami's Haitian Refugee Center was a beacon of hope and a force for justice. Today its director, Guy Victor, is struggling just to keep it afloat.
Internal strife brews at Miami's Haitian Refugee Center, even as the future of 10,000 new clients hangs in the balance