Immigration and Insecurity: Post-9/11 Fear in the United States
Published on: Jul 28, 2006


1 Dan Eggen and Julie Tate, “U.S. Campaign Produces Few Convictions on Terrorism Charges,” Washington Post (June 12, 2005): A1.

2 Mary Beth Sheridan, “Immigration Law as Anti-Terrorism Tool,” Washington Post (June 13, 2005): A1.

3 Enemy Aliens: Double Standards and Constitutional Freedoms in the War on Terrorism (N.Y.: The New Press, 2004): 126.

4 Myron Weiner, ed., International Migration and Security (Boulder: Westview, 1993).

5 Faye Bowers, “U.S.-Mexican border as a terror risk,” The Christian Science Monitor (March 22, 2005).

6 G. H. Hanson, R. Robertson, A. Spilimbergo, “Does Border Enforcement Protect U.S. Workers From Illegal Immigration?” Review of Economics and Statistics. 84:1 (Feb. 2002): 73-92.

7 Douglas S. Massey, Testimony before the U.S. Senate Judiciary Committee, October 18, 2005; see also his article, “The Wall that Keeps Illegal Workers In,” New York Times (April 4, 2006).

8 Peter Andreas, “The Escalation of U.S. Immigration Control in the Post-NAFTA Era,”
Political Science Quarterly. 113: 4 (1998–99): 609.

9 “Post 9/11 Survey,” USC Annenberg Institute for Justice and Journalism, July/August 2002; available at

10 David M. Hernandez, “Undue Process: Immigrant Detention, Due Process, and Lesser Citizenship,” University of California, Berkeley,