Josue De Luna Navarro

Josue De Luna Navarro

Josue De Luna Navarro is the New Mexico Fellow at the Institute for Policy Studies. Find him on Twitter at @Josue_DeLuna.

Articles by this author

An ICE agent in Salem, Ohio on June 19, 2018. Image courtesy U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement. (Photo: Smith Collection/Gado/Getty Images) Views
Sunday, July 26, 2020
Need Money for a Green New Deal? Get It From ICE
The climate crisis is perhaps the greatest challenge humanity is facing. Yes, it threatens everyone's existence. But in particular, it exacerbates the centuries-long systemic oppression plaguing so many communities. Without a political transformation, we can expect to see increased U.S. immigration...
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The decision on DACA is a huge victory for our undocumented communities, but it’s also a reminder to the present administration, and future administrations, that we won’t stop mobilizing and organizing for people’s collective freedom to move—and stay—in unity and peace. (Photo: Drew Angerer/Getty Images) Views
Wednesday, July 01, 2020
The Victory of DACA Is a Reminder that Nothing Will Put Us Down
I was headed to my soccer practice when I first heard that President Obama had signed his Deferred Action for Childhood Deportations, or DACA, order. At first, disillusioned by the failed DREAM Act , I thought my father misheard the news. I vividly remember his exhilaration that, after decades...
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Rich or poor, Americans already spend more on medicine than any other people in the world. (Photo: Elvert Barnes/flickr/cc) Views
Tuesday, March 17, 2020
If You Think Coronavirus Profiteering Is Bad, Wait Till the Climate Heats Up
COVID-19 is testing the U.S. public health system. And, unfortunately, things don’t look so good — especially if you’re one of the 87 million underinsured people in this country. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has promised that coronavirus tests would be free. But that doesn’t...
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Any "climate action that doesn't connect the historic links between the carbon economy, colonialism, capitalism and ecological destruction would be oppressive to Indigenous communities," the author writes. Views
Saturday, December 07, 2019
The Centuries-Long History of Extractive Greed
Two years after spilling 407,000 gallons of oil in South Dakota, the Keystone Pipeline erupted again. In November, a North Dakota portion of the pipeline leaked another 380,000 gallons – adding to the millions of gallons of crude oil that have spilled from pipelines over the last decade, as Undark...
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End CO2lonialism Views
Saturday, October 12, 2019
A 'Red Deal': Why Indigenous Communities Belong at the Center of Climate Action
"We are all related; us, plants, animals, water, air, and soil. We are all related."
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