Georgetown Immigration Law Journal

Featured Articles

Abolishing Citizenship: Resolving the Irreconcilability Between “Soil” and “Blood” Political Membership and Anti-Racist Democracy

Steven Sacco, Winter 2022

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Borders Are the Real Crisis: A Public Health Perspective on the Need for Dismantling Imagined Borders

Prashasti Bhatnagar, Winter 2022

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The Journal is published three times a year and is dedicated to exploring and critically analyzing international and domestic events as they shape the field of immigration law. Each issue features articles by scholars and legal practitioners, as well as a significant number of student notes and a section reviewing current developments in immigration.

Immigration law permeates a wide number of other substantive areas including constitutional law, administrative law, criminal law, labor law, and international law. Recent world events have increased awareness among the legal community of the importance of immigration law, with issues ranging from the meaning of citizenship to multi-national corporate concerns about employing people from different countries. As a result, expertise in immigration law is required by both individuals seeking citizenship and big business attracting skilled workers.