President Donald Trump denied in a tweet on Thursday that he asked during a White House meeting why he should accept immigrants from “shithole countries” rather than people from places like Norway. Sen. Dick Durbin (D-IL) responded to the tweet on camera, confirming that the president did use those words.
Video: Students from local universities share their experience being in the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program, an executive order which has protected nearly 800,000 young adult unauthorized immigrants from deportation and allowed them to work legally since 2012, during a protest organized by Alerta Migratoria NC against the Trump administration's decision to end the program at CCB Plaza in Durham on Tuesday, Sept. 5.
Seeking a bipartisan compromise to avoid a government shutdown, President Donald Trump suggested Tuesday that an immigration deal could be reached in two phases - first by addressing young immigrants and border security with what he called a "bill of love," then by making comprehensive changes that have long eluded Congress.
Rev. Dr. T. Anthony Spearman speaks to a large crowd about “resisting in peace” and shameful gerrymandering before attendees file into the NC General Assembly to watch the legislature’s special session.
Rev. Dr. T. Anthony Spearman, the new leader of the N.C. NAACP gives his views on race relations in the South and his thoughts about U.S. President Donald Trump during an interview at the News & Observer in Raleigh on Jan. 8, 2018.
Rev. Dr. T. Anthony Spearman, the new president of the N.C. NAACP, tells why he feels pulled by both the philosophies of Martin Luther King, Jr. and Malcolm X during an interview with The News & Observer's reporters and editors held at the newspaper offices in Raleigh on Jan. 8, 2018.
New N.C. NAACP president Rev. Dr. T. Anthony Spearman gives his views on race relations in the state and discusses how integrated schools may not have helped African-Americans during an interview with The News & Observer's reporters and editors held on Jan. 8, 2018 at the newspaper's offices in Raleigh.
North Carolina Attorney General Josh Stein announces a lawsuit his office filed against Insys, an Arizona-based drugmaker, accusing the company of offering kickbacks to doctors to prescribe Subsys, a fentanyl-based spray.