2014-2015 Academic Year
While all CSII publications include a report, most also come with an executive summary, research briefs, and the occasional infographic.
November 19, 2015
The Center for American Progress (CAP) and USC Center for the Study of Immigrant Integration (CSII)
By Manuel Pastor, Tom Jawetz, and Lizet Ocampo
On the one year anniversary of President Obama's executive action announcement, the Center for American Progress and CSII release a new report calculating how many potential votes could be on the line for the country's political leaders when it comes to their stance on Deferred Action for Parents of Americans (DAPA).
CSII provides new state-by-state projections of how many U.S. citizens (of voting age) live with unauthorized family members who would be eligible for DAPA under the president’s plan—we call them "DAPA-affected voters".
The report demonstrates how the growing electoral impact of DAPA-affected voters could play a decisive role in key battleground states in the 2016 elections and beyond.
By Manuel Pastor, Jared Sanchez, and Vanessa Carter
March 11, 2015
With DAPA (Deferred Action for Parents of Americans and Lawful Permanent Residents) implementation temporarily stalled, new research released by the USC Center for the Study of Immigrant Integration takes a closer look at the significant economic and social impacts of DAPA on an estimated 5.5 million U.S. citizen children.
By Enrico A. Marcelli and Manuel Pastor
The USC Center for the Study of Immigrant Integration and San Diego State University present 15 new fact sheets titled “Unauthorized and Uninsured,” which measure current levels of health insurance coverage for undocumented immigrants in 14 California communities and their respective counties.
By Manuel Pastor, Patrick Oakford, and Jared Sanchez with Center for American Progress (CAP) and the National Parternship for New Americans
"Recent research, including Nurturing Naturalization report (2013), has suggested that the high fees to naturalize may serve as an impediment to Legal Permanent Residents (LPRs) seeking citizenship.
To understand what fee changes might mean going forward, it would be useful to have a more detailed profile of those eligible to naturalize, including by income, education and English language ability - information not readily available in Office of Immigration Statistics data.
NPNA commissioned this research (released in January 2015) which aims to help policymakers, advocates, and service providers understand more clearly this pool of potential U.S. citizens."
September 17, 2014
The Center for Popular Democracy (CPD), the National Partnership for New Americans (NPNA), and the Center for the Study of Immigrant Integration (CSII) has released "Citizenship: A Wise Investment for Cities" on the civic, economic, and social benefits of naturalization in American cities.
By the California Immigrant Policy Center (CIPC) and CSII
This report by CIPC and CSII is the third in a series of bi-annual "Looking Forward" reports that explore the economic, civic, and social impacts of immigrants in California. In addition to statewide research, it also includes more in-depth looks at the data across different regions.
Regional data inserts are available for the following regions: Central Coast, Central Valley, Sacramento region, Greater Los Angeles, Inland Southern California, San Diego/Border region, and the San Francisco Bay Area.
By Manuel Pastor, Justin Scoggins, Vanessa Carter, and Jared Sanchez
Jointly published with the Center for American Progress
July 24, 2014
View/download this report »
By Enrico Marcelli, Manuel Pastor, and Steven P. Wallace
By Norma Stoltz Chinchilla and Nora Hamilton
Preliminary Findings from the National UnDACAmented Research Project
By Roberto G. Gonzales, Harvard Graduate School of Education and Veronica Terriquez, University of Southern California
August 15, 2013
By Manuel Pastor and Enrico Marcelli
With Vanessa Carter and Jared Sanchez
By Manuel Pastor, Jared Sanchez, Rhonda Ortiz, and Justin Scoggins
Commissioned by the National Partnership for New Americans
With funding from the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation
By Veronica Terriquez, John Rogers, Alejandra Vargas-Johnson and Caitlin Patler
By Arely Zimmerman, Anthony Perez, Michelle Saucedo, Jennifer Ito, and Manuel Pastor
Commissioned by the UCLA Labor Center
Funded by Unbound Philanthropy
By Manuel Pastor and Justin Scoggins
By Manuel Pastor and Jared Sanchez
By Veronica Terriquez and Cailtin Patler
By Manuel Pastor, Juan De Lara, and Justin Scoggins
By Rob Paral and Associates
By Rob Paral and Associates
By Veronica Terriquez and Vanessa Carter
By Manuel Pastor, Justin Scoggins and Jennifer Tran
By Manuel Pastor, Justin Scoggins, Jennifer Tran, and Rhonda Ortiz
By Manuel Pastor and Rhonda Ortiz