New York magazine’s latest cover story focuses on a topic that has become a flashpoint in American politics, immigration.
The story is titled “The End Of The American Dream: The Case For a New Americans Dream,” and it looks at how the “American Dream” has been broken down and is no longer what it once was.
The book was written by a team of immigration writers, including New York Times bestselling author Amy Gordon and Pulitzer Prize winner Peter Greste.
It is part of the “New Americans” series that Gordon and Grestes launched in 2016 with a series of books, including the acclaimed The New Americans series, which was published by Simon & Schuster.
A copy of the book is available for $25.
The cover of the first issue.
(NYT illustration: Sarah Merten)The New Americans books, which were co-written by Gordon and her husband, New York-based writer David Maraniss, also tackled topics like the future of American families, the impact of mass immigration on the economy, and the role of religion in shaping the political landscape.
But “The Americans” team of writers has focused their attention on a question that has been on everyone’s minds during the presidential campaign: What will happen to the American dream if immigration is no more?
In their latest article, the authors explore the issue, which is central to President Trump’s argument that the American “dream” is over.
The authors point to a “pivot to populism” as one way to address the issue.
They argue that immigration reform has been used to drive up wages, reduce the burden of student loans, and lower taxes, and they argue that those benefits can be reversed.
But in reality, the book argues, the current wave of immigration is pushing the American economic system into a downward spiral.
The authors write that the U.S. is no different from other nations that have suffered similar economic problems and have been able to make “a recovery through reform.”
They conclude that the “Dream” is a myth and that we need to create a new “American dream” based on the values of family, community, education, and economic opportunity that the country was founded on.
As the book suggests, the “dream of a secure pathway to citizenship” is one that can be built on the backs of immigrants, but it needs to be based on a “fair distribution of opportunities,” not on a system of immigration that gives all immigrants equal opportunity and equal benefits.
They write that a “new American dream” needs to include “a new vision of the role immigrants play in society” and that “people can expect to see their jobs disappear and their opportunities diminished if they are not prepared to contribute.”
Read moreWhat’s happening in immigration reformThe book argues that Trump’s focus on a dream-crushing border wall and a return to “open borders” has not been able or helpful in changing the country’s immigration system.
It points to the many “Dreamers” who have come out of the shadows and gone to work, have families, and have the chance to contribute to the economy.
But that does not mean that immigrants have been “hijacked” into a different system.
They have had a “hard-earned” path to citizenship, which they have fought for and are working toward.
“Dreams” are the “unfinished dream” that “makes a lot of people very nervous,” says Maranis.
The “Dream,” however, is not an “imagination.”
It is an “implicit promise” that immigrants make to their families and communities, and it can be challenged, especially in the face of rising anti-immigrant sentiment.
The “Dreaming American” is an important story because it illustrates the idea that immigrants are people, not just a resource to be grabbed.
But it also makes clear that “the American Dream” is not about what you can bring into the country.
That is a product of our immigration system, and immigrants have contributed to that system through their contributions.
The book’s authors say that the only way to fix immigration is to bring back a more balanced system that includes both “the dream” and the “common good.”
They argue for a system that provides “an open, accessible pathway to permanent residency and citizenship for all immigrants, regardless of whether they are citizens or not.”
And they suggest that that would include the kind of “fairness and fairness” that is the basis of a “New American Dream.”
As they point out, “the only way the dream can truly be a reality is if immigrants are treated like Americans, not criminals, rapists, or drug dealers.”
And it is not just immigration that is a problem, they write.
They also highlight the growing number of children coming from Mexico who are “missing out” on an education and have limited access to social services.
They say that these children are “not even eligible for public schools in the United States, let alone college