Today's Date: June 19, 2021
AHF Launches New Campaigns “Hook Up With Us” Addressing 6th Straight Year of Increases in STDs and “AHF Is Res   •   Egale Virtually Closes The Market   •   Magellan Healthcare Hosts Webinars in Support of BIPOC Mental Health Awareness Month in July   •   Hazelden Betty Ford Graduate School of Addiction Studies Announces Scholarship for BIPOC Applicants   •    Coming Together: California Youth Connection and Foster Youth in Action Announce Merger Designed to Increase Capacity, Res   •   Sparks Are Flying! MCR Purchases the Home2 Suites by Hilton Evansville Just in Time for the Fourth of July   •   The Greater Indian Land Chamber of Commerce Formally Welcomes Watercrest Fort Mill-Indian Land Assisted Living and Memory Care   •   How Diversity In Dentistry Mentorships Impacts BIPOC Communities   •   Granite and Granite CANDID Partners with Black-Owned Businesses to Commemorate Juneteenth   •   Delaware Courts Close in Honor of Juneteenth While Courts Remain Overwhelmingly White Despite Activist Demands   •   HITN Broadcasts “Vacunate Por Todos” Exclusive Program Addressing Common Vaccine Concerns and Questions Among the La   •   Bridging the Racial Wealth Gap: Milken Institute Outlines 14 Strategies to Partner with Mission-Focused Banks   •   Let's Kick Off Summer 2021   •   The first-ever Black-owned social job network built on blockchain technology launches Juneteenth   •   Mohawk Council of Kahnawake issues statement as Bill C-218 enters the home stretch   •   Panzura Signs Juneteenth Pledge   •   Clark Atlanta University Welcomes Vice President Kamala Harris To CAU And Accepts The White House COVID-19 College Vaccine Chall   •   OHUB Hosts 2nd Annual Juneteenth 4.0 Celebration in New Orleans, Announces OHUB x NOLA Innovation & Equity District with 153   •   Procter & Gamble & Tribeca Studios Announce Widen the Screen Film Program Premiere at Tribeca Festival   •   Author H. H. Leonards Partners with R.H. Boyd Publishing Corp. for book about the life and lessons of Mrs. Rosa Parks
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Utah Immigration Law Put On Hold

SALT LAKE CITY - Utah's enforcement-only immigration policy has been put on hold just 15 hours after it became law, state officials said.

U.S. District Judge Clark Waddoups issued a temporary restraining order against enforcement of the law and set July 14 for a hearing on a request for a preliminary injunction, The Salt Lake City Tribune reported.

The American Civil Liberties Union and the National Immigration Law Center are representing several Latino individuals and organizations suing the state over the law.

The measure, modeled after a similar one in Arizona, allows police to question people arrested for felonies and class A, misdemeanors and those booked on class B, and C misdemeanors about their status in the country.

Juan Manuel Ruiz, the president of Salt Lake City's Latin American Chamber of Commerce, said the damage has already been done.

"As it is, many (Latinos) have already thought about leaving the state," Ruiz told Salt Lake City's Deseret News. "The message is, we're not sure we want you here."


STORY TAGS: Hispanic News, Latino News, Mexican News, Minority News, Civil Rights, Discrimination, Racism, Diversity, Latina, Racial Equality, Bias, Equality

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