The United States Supreme Court is scheduled to decide Friday whether it will hear a case about a Border Patrol shooting where an agent killed a teenaged boy who was standing in Mexico.
For the first time in its history, the National Border Patrol Council has endorsed a presidential candidate during primary season.
Several public libraries on the border in Arizona and Texas have received 3D printers that are transforming those libraries, making them a magnet for learning new industrial technologies.
More than 50 unionized workers in Ciudad Juárez accused authorities of unfairly favoring American telecommunications company CommScope, in their ongoing attempt to engage the company in contract negotiations.
The US Marshals Service is monitoring a privately run detention center in West Texas after inmates and their attorneys complained of inhumane conditions, including the use of plastic bags as toilets.
Since the financial meltdown of 2008, hundreds of institutions have lent small amounts to people who don’t qualify for credit cards or traditional bank loans. U.S. microlending has taken a cue from developing countries like Colombia, where up to 50 percent of the economy is generated by small businesses often funded by loan sharks.
The U.S. government is asking for funds to prepare for another surge of Central American children arriving alone at the border.
The federal government has agreed to pay almost $1 billion dollars to Native American tribes to settle a claim that the U.S. government failed to adequately fund the management of federal services. And it all started with one tiny Navajo community.
Pope Francis concluded his five-day journey through Mexico in the border city of Juárez-- a community recovering after a fierce drug war.
Pope Francis concludes his journey across Mexico Wednesday with a visit to the U.S./Mexico border where hundreds of immigrant families will await his blessing from just across the Rio Grande.