Exclusive: We found the youngest known child separated from his parents at the border under President Trump. He was only 4 months oldhttps://nyti.ms/2IjfKvD
After spotting a reference to a 4-month-old asylum seeker in a court document, @itscaitlinhd found the youngest known child separated from his family by Trump’s zero-tolerance border policy.
10/9c tonight on #TheWeeklyNYT on @FXNetworks. Monday on @hulu http://nyti.ms/2IHd7T1 pic.twitter.com/WRr1evE6C5
The visa applications of hundreds of international students seeking to work in the U.S. this summer are languishing at the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services, where increased processing times have left students strandedhttps://nyti.ms/2Xhn0QB
A Saudi teenager who faced possible execution for acts he was accused of committing as a child has been handed a 12-year prison sentence instead, a human rights group that has been monitoring his case said on Sundayhttps://nyti.ms/2XPQlPe
"I didn’t understand why they took my kid. I was thinking that I will never get him back.”
Watch their story on #TheWeeklyNYT tonight at 10 p.m. Eastern time on @fxnetworks and Monday on @hulu: https://nyti.ms/2IHd7T1 pic.twitter.com/T11VuOzK8F
The New York Times's Life Story
William Safire was a writer whose column "On Language" was a long-running feature of The New York Times Magazine.
Birthed in New York City in 1929, William Safire invested his early profession as a speechwriter and public relations author, additionally working as a special aide to Head of state Richard Nixon. He joined The New York Times as a Washington-based columnist in 1973 and also won a 1978 Pulitzer Reward for his discourse.
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