Multimedia Center

Welcome to the ILRC Multimedia Center, where you will find podcasts and videos on various areas of immigration law, partner projects, and events.

The 2012 Presidential Election is right around the corner and we’ve created this podcast featuring Special Projects Attorney, Su Yon Yi, and Executive Director, Eric Cohen, to address how illegal voting can affect an individual’s naturalization application.

We’re pleased to introduce our newest podcast, “Immigration Fraud and DACA.”  This essential resource is intended to help DACA applicants protect themselves against immigration fraud.  Featuring Nora Privitera, Director of our Anti-Fraud Campaign and Special Projects Attorney.

Featuring Lourdes Martinez, ILRC Staff Attorney, this podcast describes Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals and answers some common questions like, “What does it mean? Will it grant me immigration status? Is this the DREAM Act? Can I apply for citizenship down the road?” The podcast has been translated and recorded in Spanish.

In this podcast, you’ll hear a Q & A session between Angie Junck, ILRC Supervising Attorney, and Bill Hing, Founder of the ILRC, as they discuss the challenges to SB 10-70, what the U.S. Supreme Court ruled in Arizona vs. US, and what it means for anti-immigrant state legislation across the country.

The legal battle for marriage equality has provided a context for LGBT immigrants and their US Citizen or Lawful Permanent Resident partners to demand justice in the area of family-based immigration. While the Defense of Marriage Act (DOMA) and its application in immigration law are litigated in court, it is important for attorneys and their clients to make informed decisions in light of the limited options available to LGBT couples.

In addition to facing the difficulties that arise from language barriers and cultural differences, LGBT immigrants may also be called to explore and to share deeply personal and private experiences involving the process of self-identifying as LGBT or coming-out to one’s family and community.  These processes may be on-going for some, or may have involved the very persecution that led others to immigrate or to seek a particular immigration benefit.  Therefore, it is important for practitioners to feel comfortable discussing these matters with their clients, preparing them to share their experiences and feelings with government officials through written declarations and personal testimony.