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Trump aggressively defends border family separation

US President Donald Trump has aggressively defended his policy of separating children from their parents at the Mexico border, accusing the migrants of "infesting" the country, media reports said.

Trump aggressively defends border family separation

US President Donald Trump has aggressively defended his policy of separating children from their parents at the Mexico border, accusing the migrants of "infesting" the country, media reports said.

Differentiate between legal, illegal immigration: India

UNITED NATION :Differentiate between legal and illegal migration or risk hurting immigrants who follow the law while benefiting criminal human trafficking networks, India has told the UN.

Differentiate between legal, illegal immigration: India

Differentiate between legal and illegal migration or risk hurting immigrants who follow the law while benefiting criminal human trafficking networks, India has told the UN.

Parents, children entering US illegally will be separated: Sessions

 US Attorney Jeff Sessions has said that Washington will take a stricter stance on illegal crossings at the Mexico border by separating parents from children, rather than keeping them together in detention centres, the media reported.

Punjab CM assures British Deputy High Commissioner to crackdown on fraudulent travel agents

CHANDIGARH: Reaffirming his government’s commitment to cracking down on fraudulent travel agents, Punjab Chief Minister Captain Amarinder Singh on Tuesday ordered a blueprint to be prepared for opening Foreign Employment Bureaus in areas from where the maximum number of people were found to be migrating from Punjab to the UK.

Punjab Drug Epidemic: Dark Days Ahead

By Dr. Gursharan Singh Kainth and Dr. Rajinder Singh Bawa
Western media in the recent past has given increased attention to the Punjab drug epidemic, which is not a new problem. But things are getting worse as almost a whole generation of young people is being lost to recreational drugs.

Punjabi's of Delhi couldn't get justice for Punjabi language

By Harjap Singh Aujla
A small group of Phothohari dialect speaking Hindu and Sikh Punjabis ended up in Delhi as early as in March of 1947, when brutal violence erupted in Rawalpindi and Jhelum districts of West Punjab. That was just a trickle, compared to the flood of refugees arriving in hordes in July, August and September of the same year.

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