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Media Mentions
Immigration issues addressed at Hofstra conference
Long Island Report • March 27, 2015 The event took place just over a week following a Texas-based federal judge’s decision to block President Obama’s executive action—including the expansion of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program and creation of a new program known as Deferred Action for Parents of Americans and Lawful Permanent Residents (DAPA). The summit was aimed at starting a discussion on Long Island about how to move immigration forward.
Readers Write: Embracing ‘asylum for all of mankind’
The Island Now • March 27, 2015 Diversity is flourishing in Nassau and Suffolk counties. We are extending our noble heritage, and that is a good thing.
Readers Write: Embracing ‘asylum for all of mankind’
The Island Now • March 26, 2015 Diversity is flourishing in Nassau and Suffolk counties. We are extending our noble heritage, and that is a good thing.
Readers Write: The meaning of E Plurbus Unum
The Island Now • March 19, 2015 E Pluribus Unum was the first national motto developed in 1776 by those perspicacious leaders, Franklin, Adams, and Jefferson.
Nassau County Reaches Out To Immigrant Crime Victims, Witnesses
CBS New York • March 17, 2015 Law enforcement officials in Nassau County said Monday they plan to reach out to immigrant crime victims and encourage them to cooperate with authorities to help prosecute the perpetrators.
NY county urges immigrant crime victims, witnesses: Speak up
The Daily Star • March 17, 2015 Law enforcement officials in Nassau County said Monday they plan to reach out to immigrant crime victims and witnesses, encouraging them to cooperate with authorities to help prosecute the perpetrators.
NY county urges immigrant crime victims, witnesses: Speak up
News 12 Long Island • March 16, 2015 Law enforcement officials in Nassau County said Monday they plan to reach out to immigrant crime victims and witnesses, encouraging them to cooperate with authorities to help prosecute the perpetrators.
NY county urges immigrant crime victims, witnesses: Speak up
Newsday • March 16, 2015 Law enforcement officials in Nassau County said Monday they plan to reach out to immigrant crime victims and witnesses, encouraging them to cooperate with authorities to help prosecute the perpetrators.
NY county urges immigrant crime victims, witnesses: Speak up
The Washington Times • March 16, 2015 Suburban New York law enforcement officials are seeking the cooperation of immigrant crime victims and witnesses.
NY county urges immigrant crime victims, witnesses: Speak up
Post Star • March 16, 2015 Law enforcement officials in Nassau County said Monday they plan to reach out to immigrant crime victims and witnesses, encouraging them to cooperate with authorities to help prosecute the perpetrators.
NY county urges immigrant crime victims, witnesses: Speak up
SFGate • March 16, 2015 Law enforcement officials in Nassau County said Monday they plan to reach out to immigrant crime victims and witnesses, encouraging them to cooperate with authorities to help prosecute the perpetrators.
NY county urges immigrant crime victims, witnesses: Speak up
KWWL • March 16, 2015 Law enforcement officials in Nassau County said Monday they plan to reach out to immigrant crime victims and witnesses, encouraging them to cooperate with authorities to help prosecute the perpetrators.
Readers Write: Dowling, forum spotlight importance of immigrants
The Manhasset Times • March 13, 2015 Bill San Antonio’s splendid article, “Dowling champions Immigration,” captured some of the most significant features of what is great about our nation – throughout our entire history.
Following Probe, Long Island School District to Stop Asking About Citizenship, Immigration Status
News LI • March 6, 2015
NS-LIJ’s Dowling champions immigration at Hofstra summit
Bill San Antonio - The Island Now • March 6, 2015 Michael Dowling, the president and chief executive officer of the North Shore-LIJ Health System, immigrated to the United States from Ireland when he was 17 years old. In his first few years in America, he worked a series of odd jobs and sent money to family back home whenever he could. He put himself through graduate school at Fordham University and went on to head one of the largest companies in the state. And he learned – albeit, the hard way – how Americans drink their tea.
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