LONDON, Aug 28- Raghad al Sous braved bombings in Syria to keep studying at school before fleeing in 2013 to rejoin her mother, who had been granted refugee status in Britain. Across Europe, employers have largely welcomed a stream of young and often well-educated foreign workers who are helping to offset the ageing of the population. The situation is less clear...» Read More
CNBC's Jane Wells takes a look at the immigration debate in Washington and around the country.
Tens of thousands are rallying outside the U.S. Capitol to demand immigration reform. The "Kudlow Report" panel provides perspective.
Silicon Valley’s latest attempt to shape national policy risks attracting negative publicity, critics say.
Thomas Donohue, U.S. Chamber of Commerce CEO, weighs in on immigration reform and creating jobs in America.
Claims that reform would boost the economy are challenged by those who say costs in job losses and spending on social programs would be too high a price.
Steve Case, The Case Foundation, shares his thoughts on how to find qualified workers and create jobs.
U.S. firms will max out the number of immigration visas allowed for highly skilled foreign workers, reports CNBC's Jane Wells; and Blueseed co-founder & CEO Max Marty, offers insight on his floating city.
CNBC's Steve Liesman discusses the outlook on jobs and immigration reform, with CNBC's Rick Santelli.
An agreement with labor and business groups on a Visa program for low-skilled workers may be closer than ever. Rep. David Schweikert (R-AZ); Christy Setzer, New Heights Communications; and conservative strategist Ron Meyer, discuss. Also, a look at some government money spent we wish was a joke.
Big business and big labor have settled on a framework for an immigration overhaul. Now, the lawmakers need to resolve the nitty-gritty—and keep their parties' political flanks mollified.
Major U.S. business and labor groups have reached an agreement on a guest-worker program that removes a major hurdle to a broad immigration overhaul and clears the way for Senate legislation to be introduced soon, according to a source.
A new study from the Sunlight Foundation reveals who is dominating the $1.5 billion lobbying efforts in Washington, D.C. over immigration reform. You might be surprised by the results.
Middle East-style oil wealth combined with a generous Nordic welfare model is slowly throttling big chunks of Norway's economy.
Tyler Cowen argues that economists shouldn't give moral weight to national interest. But that's just wrong.
The State Department gave the Keystone Pipeline a major boost today, and the Department of Homeland Security released 2,000 illegal immigrants facing deportation, reports CNBC's Bertha Coombs. Ari Melber, Nation Magazine and Andrew McCarthy, Former Federal Prosecutor, provide perspective.
James Sullivan, Head of ASEAN / Singapore Research at JP Morgan tells us why Singapore's cap on immigration will effectively hobble the nation's economy.
CNBC's Mary Thompson reports tonight's latest headlines, including 15 Republican senators are sending a letter to President Obama asking him to pull Chuck Hagel's nomination for defense secretary.
Singapore is likely to announce more steps to slow an influx of foreign workers in a budget aimed at placating public anger about a surge in immigration blamed for overcrowding, rising prices and competition for jobs and housing.
In a rare show of protest, Singaporeans staged a rally to reject new government population policies.
Wolfgang Lutz, Founder and Director, Wittgenstein Center for Demography and Global Human Capital discusses the demographic challenges in Singapore and Hong Kong.