Justice Dept. To Pay Black INS Workers $4.1 Million In Bias Settlement

October 1998
Jet;10/19/98, Vol. 94 Issue 21, p46
Reports that the United States Justice Department agreed to pay Afro-American US Immigration and Naturalization Service employees $4.1 million in a bias settlement. Circumstances surrounding the lawsuit; Comments from David L. Ross, an attorney representing the plaintiffs; Significance of this case.


Related Articles

  • Civil rights groups call for Cincinnati brutality probe. Browne, J. Zamgba // New York Amsterdam News;12/11/2003, Vol. 94 Issue 50, p5 

    This article hints the activities of civil rights group to initiate a probe by the U.S. Department of Justice, of possible civil rights violations in the alleged beating of Natheniel Jones by the police in Cincinnati that lead to his death. Police videotape showed police officers striking Jones...

  • Kawashima v. Holder (10-577). Coolidge, Curtis; Krieger, Jocelyn; Schulman, Eric // Federal Lawyer;Jan/Feb2012, Vol. 59 Issue 1, p62 

    The article offers a preview of the U.S. Supreme Court case Kawashima v. Holder, which involved the legal issue of deportation of a group of permanent residents by the U.S. Immigration and Naturalization Service.

  • U.S. Justice Department slaps lawsuit on Arizona. Persaud, Felicia // New York Amsterdam News;7/15/2010, Vol. 100 Issue 29, p14 

    The article reports that the U.S. Department of Justice (DOJ) has rejected a lawsuit concerning the implementation of the immigration rule in Arizona.

  • DOJ Sues State for Violating Sikh Inmate's Religious Rights. Sohrabji, Sunita // India -- West;4/1/2011, Vol. 36 Issue 19, pA17 

    The article reports on the lawsuit filed by the U.S. Justice Department against the State of California, Governor Jerry Brown and the California Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation for violating the rights of a Sikh inmate.

  • Orwell meets Kafka at the immigration office. Walsh, Jim // Liberty (08941408);Apr2008, Vol. 22 Issue 3, p34 

    The author comments on the services of the immigration bureau of the U.S. Department of Justice which the author portrays as "unresponsive" to the citizens and immigrants. He says that in spite of the fact that the Department of Homeland Security has changed its name, Bureau of Citizenship and...

  • Justice Department restructures priorities.  // Bay Area Reporter;11/15/2001, Vol. 31 Issue 46, p16 

    Reports that the U.S. Department of Justice plans to transfer 10 percent of its Washington (D.C.) headquarters personnel to front-line positions in 2002. Major changes in the Federal Bureau of Investigation and the Immigration and Naturalization Service; Strategic planning for the entire...

  • Department of Homeland Security Issues "Rebranded" I-9 Form. Fleming, Joycelin // Venulex Legal Summaries;2005 Q3, p1 

    The article focuses on the rebranded Employment Eligibility Verification form, issued by the U.S. Department of Homeland Security (DHS) which deletes references to the U.S. Department of Justice and the former Immigration and Naturalization Service (INS). Rebranding was brought about by the...

  • Finalized INS Alien Registration Rule Effective September 11, 2002.  // Venulex Legal Summaries;2002 Q3, p1 

    The article focuses on the final rule issued by the U.S. Department of Justice that requires certain nonimmigrant aliens to make specific reports to the Immigration and Naturalization Service to take effect on September 11, 2002. The rule only applies to nonimmigrant aliens from selected...

  • INS REGISTRATION SPURS MUSLIM ACTIVISM. Hegland, Corine // National Journal;2/15/2003, Vol. 35 Issue 7, p534 

    Focuses on the reaction of the Muslim communities in the U.S. to the program of the U.S. Immigration of Naturalization Service and the U.S. Department of Justice that calls for the registration of non-immigrant Muslims. Reason for the registration; Allegation by Muslims that they are being...

  • Protect and serve whom? Thomas, Arnold Isidore // New York Amsterdam News;5/1/2008, Vol. 99 Issue 19, p33 

    The article presents a perspective on the decision on the Sean Bell murder case. The court acquitted three police officers who were involved in the shooting incident, which provoked the African American community to question the integrity of the law in New York. The police acquittals in the...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics