As a field, crImmigration law is evolving every day. Legislatures enact statutes, law enforcement agencies adopt new policing tactics, and courts issue binding interpretations. If you’re new to crimmigration law or crImmigration.com, I invite you to keep in close touch with the developments I analyze twice a week year-round by doing as more than 550 people have done and subscribing to the blog. Subscribing is easy and free. Just enter your email address in the “subscribe” box on the right side of every page. That will ensure that you receive all new posts in your inbox automatically so you can stay on top of what’s happening in our legal sphere from anywhere you can read your email. You can also follow me on Twitter, Facebook, or LinkedIn where I post other crimmigration news almost every day of the week.
Publishing crImmigration.com is a labor of love. For more than six years, I’ve been doing my best to track these developments on crImmigration.com. Despite all the time I spend researching what’s happening around the world regarding the intersection of criminal law and immigration law, my best sources are you, crImmigration.com’s readers. If you know of an important development in your community or your practice, let me know. I’m always looking for leads and I’m always willing to listen to a guest blog pitch.
Lastly, let me add that if you’re interested in connecting with me in person check out the Public Appearances page of crImmigration.com. That’s where I list my past and upcoming talks throughout the country. Later this month, for example, I’ll be speaking alongside Michelle Alexander and Silky Shah in Columbus, Ohio, then heading to Chicago to speak to the faculty at The John Marshall Law School.
Find this information useful? Then let others know about crImmigration.com, as well as César’s Twitter, Facebook, and LinkedIn pages. And to make sure you don’t miss an update, subscribe to the blog by entering your email address in the subscription box that appears on every page.