"We will stand up and be resilient, and we will be here long after this administration is in the trash heap," says the executive director of the National Center for Transgender Rights.
With costs skyrocketing due to the record number of young detainees, the Department of Health and Human Services pulls money from national health research programs as well as from Head Start for low-income preschoolers.
A federal court-ordered deadline to reunite families has come and gone, yet thousands of minors remain in custody.
While the government has stopped large-scale separation of families, thousands of immigrants continue to arrive at the southwest border each month.
A New York Times report finds officials struggling mightily to meet court-imposed deadlines.
The Trump administration issues a reunification fact sheet, saying it knows the location of all the children it has separated from parents or guardians at the border.
Federal authorities are still working on a plan to reunite an estimated 1,800 children with their parents after they were separated at the U.S.-Mexico border.
Immigrant children as young as 14 housed at a juvenile detention center—many were accused of belonging to violent gangs—claim they spent long periods in solitary confinement, nude and shivering.
The president has warned Congress that he will never accept another $1 trillion-plus spending bill like the one he signed in March. But Capitol Hill dysfunction could stand in his way.
The Trump administration plans to resurrect a Reagan-era rule banning federally funded clinics from referring women for abortions or from sharing space with abortion providers.