A stretch of Arizona’s border with Mexico went unmanned for two days, during which time cartel members cut a hole in the fence and drove two vehicles into the U.S.
FEDagent - News for federal agents and 1811’s - CBP
Foreign travelers attempting to enter the US may soon be required to provide their social media accounts to US Customs and Border Protection (CBP) as part of the screening process.
Six months in to the job and one day after President Trump announced his intentions of boosting immigration enforcement and building a wall along the U.S.-Mexico border, the head of the U.S. Border Patrol resigned.
Citing a civil rights violation, a federal judge indicated his plans to order Border Patrol to improve sleeping conditions for detainees at its detention centers in Arizona.
A bipartisan group of lawmakers introduced a bill this week that would require law enforcement officers to obtain probable cause warrants before searching U.S. citizen’s digital devices at the border.
The Department of Homeland security announced Friday it will allow more airports to offer flights to and from Cuba.
A former U.S. Customs and Border Protection supervisor was sentenced to seven and a half years in federal prison for smuggling Mexican nationals illegally into the United States.
The selection of a new FBI headquarters was placed on hold yet again while Customs and Border Protection began construction on their new $11 million facility this week.
Two years after lawmakers passed the Border Patrol Agent Pay Reform Act of 2014 (BPAPRA) to establish a new overtime compensation system for Border Patrol agents, the Government Accountability Office found the program to be performing well overall in a report released yesterday.
The American Immigration Council sued Customs and Border Protection Monday to compel a long overdue response to its inquiry on agent abuse.
The Justice Department brought the first-ever U.S. criminal cyber charges against Russian government officials Wednesday when they announced the indictments of two Russian spies and two criminal hackers with the heist of 500 million Yahoo user accounts in 2014.
Second Circuit: Avoiding a Checkpoint Is Not Itself Sufficient to Find Reasonable Suspicion but Can Be When Paired with Other Factors
The Second Circuit recently found that while the avoidance of a checkpoint may be considered when determining whether law enforcement had reasonable suspicion, it cannot itself establish reasonable suspicion.
In this video, see what a day in the life is like for Miguel Villa, Operator in the Special Response Team (SRT) of the Office of Field Operations (OFO) at U.S. Customs and Border Protection and a U.S. Army combat veteran.