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, The Guardian

“That displacement is causing them to go into forests that tend to have the greatest conservation value and are disproportionately occupied by Indigenous peoples,” said study author Amanda Rodewald, from the Lab of Ornithology.

, Cornell Chronicle

In addition to its human consequences, cocaine trafficking harms the environment and threatens habitats important to dozens of species of migratory birds, according to a new study.

, American Immigration Lawyers Association

The American Immigration Lawyers Association (AILA) recognizes Stephen Yale-Loehr with the Robert Juceam Founders Award, which is given from time to time to the person or entity having the most substantial impact on the field of immigration law or policy.

, Inside Higher Ed

Alexandra Dufresne, professor of practice, writes this piece on student protests and why universities should keep immigration consequences in mind.

, Vox

Stephen Yale-Loehr, professor of immigration law, says, “Courts will have to decide how much deference to give President Biden and whether his lawyers have crafted the executive order carefully enough.”

, Voice of America

Stephen Yale-Loehr, professor of immigration law, discusses the state of the U.S. immigration system.

, Law 360

Stephen W. Yale-Loehr, an immigration law scholar at Cornell University Law School, said that reforming the immigration system and expanding access to counsel should both happen simultaneously.


A group is challenging the state law that can stop immigrants without the proper documents from getting worker's compensation. Michigan and Wyoming are the only two states that deny them.

, Cornell Chronicle

Fatal drownings are a big risk for small-scale fishers on Africa’s largest lake, with many of those deaths attributed to bad weather – conditions that are likely to worsen with climate change, according to a new study.


“There aren’t many animal migrations of large, charismatic species that are still totally unknown, but that was the case for southern giant hummingbirds. We wanted to finally solve this mystery,” says Jessie Williamson, postdoctoral fellow at the Lab of Ornithology.