H.R. 4037, the Central American Security Act, would expand the NACARA amnesty and grant amnesty to some 2.3 million illegal aliens from El Salvador, Guatemala and Honduras.
H.Con.Res. 350 is a No Amnesty resolution that says amnesty should not be granted to individuals who are in the U.S. illegally.
S. 1291, the DREAM Act, would have granted in-state tuition and amnesty to illegal aliens under the age of 21 who had been physically present in the country for five years and are in 7th grade or above.
S. 1161, the Agricultural Job Opportunity Benefits and Security Act, would grant amnesty to certain illegal aliens who have been working in the agricultural industry and displace American workers with more foreign workers.
H.R. 1918, the Student Adjustment Act, would have granted a defacto amnesty by granting legal status to certain college-age illegal aliens who would qualify to receive in-state tuition rates. An estimated 500,000 to 600,000 illegal aliens would have qualified for this amnesty.
To expand the class of beneficiaries who may apply for adjustment of status under section 245(i) of the Immigration and Nationality Act by extending the deadline for classification petition and labor certification filings, and for other purposes.
S. 778, the Section 245(i) Extension Act, would have extended the Section 245(i) amnesty for one year. This is an amnesty that allows certain illegal aliens to pay a fine and adjust their status to legal status.
H.R. 348, the Central American and Haitian Adjustment Act, would extend the NACARA amnesty to certain illegal aliens from El Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras and Haiti.
H.R. 4966, the Restoration of Fairness in Immigration Law Act, would have granted amnesty to some 3.6 million aliens from Central America and Haiti. This would have been the largest amnesty in the history of the country, larger even than the 1986 IRCA Amnesty.