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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ: STEVE LOPEZ, from Glendale, AZ, prays the rosary during a vigil against SB1070 at the Arizona State Capitol Wednesday. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:  BARRY SPINKA, a member of the Tea Party and a supporter of SB1070, waits for a Tea Party rally in support of SB1070 to start at the Arizona Capitol Wednesday. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ: STEVE LOPEZ, from Glendale, AZ, prays the rosary during a vigil against SB1070 at the Arizona State Capitol Wednesday. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:  KELLY TOWNSEND, (right, pink blouse) a member of the Tea Party, speaks at a press conference in support of SB1070 at the Arizona State Capitol Wednesday. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:  BARRY SPINKA, a member of the Tea Party and a supporter of SB1070, waits for a Tea Party rally in support of SB1070 to start at the Arizona Capitol Wednesday. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:  Opponents of SB1070 hold a prayer vigil in front of the Arizona state capitol Wednesday. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 MAY 2010 - PHOENIX, AZ: A sole person opposed to SB1070 pickets the Suns game Tuesday, May 25. People opposed to illegal immigration and in favor of Arizona SB1070 picket the Phoenix Suns playoff game against the Los Angeles Lakers Tuesday. About 10 people attended the protest. One person opposed to SB1070 held a counter demonstration. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:  Opponents of SB1070 hold a prayer vigil in front of the Arizona state capitol Wednesday. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 MAY 2010 - PHOENIX, AZ: Picketers in front of US Airways Arena in Phoenix, Tuesday, May 25. People opposed to illegal immigration and in favor of Arizona SB1070 picket the Phoenix Suns playoff game against the Los Angeles Lakers Tuesday. About 10 people attended the protest. One person opposed to SB1070 held a counter demonstration. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. People are picketing the Suns games because Suns owner Robert Sarver has expressed opposition to the law and has had the Suns wearing jerseys that say "Los Suns."  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ: MIKE KEATING, a member of the Tea Party, frames the media and Tea Party members during a Tea Party press conference about illegal immigration in front of the Arizona state capitol Wednesday. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.   PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:  Opponents of SB1070 hold a prayer vigil in front of the Arizona state capitol Wednesday. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 MAY 2010 - PHOENIX, AZ: A woman carries an American flag in front of US Airways Arena in Phoenix, May 25. People opposed to illegal immigration and in favor of Arizona SB1070 picket the Phoenix Suns playoff game against the Los Angeles Lakers Tuesday. About 10 people attended the protest. One person opposed to SB1070 held a counter demonstration. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. People are picketing the Suns games because Suns owner Robert Sarver has expressed opposition to the law and has had the Suns wearing jerseys that say "Los Suns."  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:  KELLY TOWNSEND, (right, pink blouse) a member of the Tea Party, speaks at a press conference in support of SB1070 at the Arizona State Capitol Wednesday. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:  PATTY SALDANA, from Phoenix, holds incense during a prayer vigil against SB1070 at the Arizona state capitol Wednesday. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.   PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:  MIKE KEATING, a member of the Tea Party, at the Arizona State Capitol Wednesday. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ: HERMAN RUBIO, 3, from Phoenix, adjusts his head band with an American flag on it, before an immigrants' prayer vigil at the Arizona capitol Wednesday. Herman and his family were there to show their opposition to SB1070. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 MAY 2010 - PHOENIX, AZ: Picketers in front of US Airways Arena in Phoenix, Tuesday, May 25. People opposed to illegal immigration and in favor of Arizona SB1070 picket the Phoenix Suns playoff game against the Los Angeles Lakers Tuesday. About 10 people attended the protest. One person opposed to SB1070 held a counter demonstration. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. People are picketing the Suns games because Suns owner Robert Sarver has expressed opposition to the law and has had the Suns wearing jerseys that say "Los Suns."  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:  KELLY TOWNSEND, (right, pink blouse) a member of the Tea Party, speaks at a press conference in support of SB1070 at the Arizona State Capitol Wednesday. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:  Opponents of SB1070 hold a prayer vigil in front of the Arizona state capitol Wednesday. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ: MANUEL LARES, an opponent of SB1070, blows a conch to call people to prayer in front of the Arizona state capitol Wednesday. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.   PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 MAY 2010 - PHOENIX, AZ: Picketers in front of US Airways Arena in Phoenix, Tuesday, May 25. They claim Lakers' coach Phil Jackson supports the new law. People opposed to illegal immigration and in favor of Arizona SB1070 picket the Phoenix Suns playoff game against the Los Angeles Lakers Tuesday. About 10 people attended the protest. One person opposed to SB1070 held a counter demonstration. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. People are picketing the Suns games because Suns owner Robert Sarver has expressed opposition to the law and has had the Suns wearing jerseys that say "Los Suns."  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:  PATTY SALDANA, from Phoenix, holds incense during a prayer vigil against SB1070 at the Arizona state capitol Wednesday. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.   PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:  PATTY SALDANA, from Phoenix, holds incense during a prayer vigil against SB1070 at the Arizona state capitol Wednesday. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.   PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ: HERMAN RUBIO, 3, from Phoenix, adjusts his head band with an American flag on it, before an immigrants' prayer vigil at the Arizona capitol Wednesday. Herman and his family were there to show their opposition to SB1070. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ: HERMAN RUBIO, 3, from Phoenix, adjusts his head band with an American flag on it, before an immigrants' prayer vigil at the Arizona capitol Wednesday. Herman and his family were there to show their opposition to SB1070. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 MAY 2010 - PHOENIX, AZ: Picketers in front of US Airways Arena in Phoenix, Tuesday, May 25. People opposed to illegal immigration and in favor of Arizona SB1070 picket the Phoenix Suns playoff game against the Los Angeles Lakers Tuesday. About 10 people attended the protest. One person opposed to SB1070 held a counter demonstration. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. People are picketing the Suns games because Suns owner Robert Sarver has expressed opposition to the law and has had the Suns wearing jerseys that say "Los Suns."  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • May 29 - PHOENIX, AZ: A man chants opposition to SB1070 in Phoenix Saturday. More than 30,000 people, supporters of immigrants' rights and opposed to Arizona SB1070, marched through central Phoenix to the Arizona State Capitol Saturday. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ: A girl is framed by a rosary during a prayer vigil against SB1070 at the Arizona State Capitol Wednesday. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.     PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ: STEVE LOPEZ, from Glendale, AZ, prays the rosary during a vigil against SB1070 at the Arizona State Capitol Wednesday. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ: Opponents of SB1070 hold a prayer vigil in front of the Arizona state capitol Wednesday. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.     PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ: Opponents of SB1070 hold a prayer vigil in front of the Arizona state capitol Wednesday. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.     PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • May 29 - TEMPE, AZ: A man from Texas shows support for Arizona's SB1070 in Tempe, AZ, Saturday. About 3,000 people attended a "Buy Cott Arizona" rally at Tempe Diablo Stadium in Tempe, AZ Saturday night. The rally was organized by members of the Arizona Tea Party movement to show support for Arizona law SB1070. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • May 29 - TEMPE, AZ: A man from Texas shows support for Arizona's SB1070 in Tempe, AZ, Saturday. About 3,000 people attended a "Buy Cott Arizona" rally at Tempe Diablo Stadium in Tempe, AZ Saturday night. The rally was organized by members of the Arizona Tea Party movement to show support for Arizona law SB1070. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • May 29 - PHOENIX, AZ: Supporters of Arizona SB1070 walk down a Phoenix street with American and Confederate flags. They were two of about five people who demonstrated in favor the bill while more than 30,000 people, supporters of immigrants' rights and opposed to Arizona SB1070, marched through central Phoenix to the Arizona State Capitol Saturday. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ: Matachine dancers gather at the Arizona State Capitol Wednesday before a prayer vigil to oppose SB1070. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ: Opponents of SB1070 hold a prayer vigil in front of the Arizona state capitol Wednesday. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.     PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:  MANUEL LARES, an opponent of SB1070, blows a conch to call people to prayer in front of the Arizona state capitol Wednesday. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 MAY 2010 - PHOENIX, AZ: Picketers in front of US Airways Arena in Phoenix, Tuesday, May 25. People opposed to illegal immigration and in favor of Arizona SB1070 picket the Phoenix Suns playoff game against the Los Angeles Lakers Tuesday. About 10 people attended the protest. One person opposed to SB1070 held a counter demonstration. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. People are picketing the Suns games because Suns owner Robert Sarver has expressed opposition to the law and has had the Suns wearing jerseys that say "Los Suns."  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 MAY 2010 - PHOENIX, AZ: A woman carries an American flag while she pickets the entrance to US Airways Arena, Tuesday, May 25. People opposed to illegal immigration and in favor of Arizona SB1070 picket the Phoenix Suns playoff game against the Los Angeles Lakers Tuesday. About 10 people attended the protest. One person opposed to SB1070 held a counter demonstration. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 MAY 2010 - PHOENIX, AZ: A sole person opposed to SB1070 pickets the Suns game Tuesday, May 25. People opposed to illegal immigration and in favor of Arizona SB1070 picket the Phoenix Suns playoff game against the Los Angeles Lakers Tuesday. About 10 people attended the protest. One person opposed to SB1070 held a counter demonstration. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • May 29 - TEMPE, AZ: A man waves a "Don't Tread On Me" flag during a rally against illegal immigration in Tempe, AZ, Saturday. About 3,000 people attended a "Buy Cott Arizona" rally at Tempe Diablo Stadium in Tempe, AZ Saturday night. The rally was organized by members of the Arizona Tea Party movement to show support for Arizona law SB1070. The "Buy Cott" is a reaction to the economic boycott planned by opponents of SB1070. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • May 29 - TEMPE, AZ: About 3,000 people attended a "Buy Cott Arizona" rally at Tempe Diablo Stadium in Tempe, AZ Saturday night. The rally was organized by members of the Arizona Tea Party movement to show support for Arizona law SB1070. The "Buy Cott" is a reaction to the economic boycott planned by opponents of SB1070. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • May 29 - TEMPE, AZ: A man with an anti-Obama cartoon at a Tea Party rally in Tempe, AZ. About 3,000 people attended a "Buy Cott Arizona" rally at Tempe Diablo Stadium in Tempe, AZ Saturday night. The rally was organized by members of the Arizona Tea Party movement to show support for Arizona law SB1070. The "Buy Cott" is a reaction to the economic boycott planned by opponents of SB1070. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • May 29 - TEMPE, AZ: A man salutes during the Pledge of Allegiance while standing under an upside down American flag during a rally against illegal immigration in Tempe, AZ, Saturday. The upside down flag is used as a maritime symbol of a ship in distress. About 3,000 people attended a "Buy Cott Arizona" rally at Tempe Diablo Stadium in Tempe, AZ Saturday night. The rally was organized by members of the Arizona Tea Party movement to show support for Arizona law SB1070. The "Buy Cott" is a reaction to the economic boycott planned by opponents of SB1070. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • May 29 - TEMPE, AZ: A man with an anti-Obama cartoon at a Tea Party rally in Tempe, AZ. About 3,000 people attended a "Buy Cott Arizona" rally at Tempe Diablo Stadium in Tempe, AZ Saturday night. The rally was organized by members of the Arizona Tea Party movement to show support for Arizona law SB1070. The "Buy Cott" is a reaction to the economic boycott planned by opponents of SB1070. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • May 29 - TEMPE, AZ: A man from Texas shows support for Arizona's SB1070 in Tempe, AZ, Saturday. About 3,000 people attended a "Buy Cott Arizona" rally at Tempe Diablo Stadium in Tempe, AZ Saturday night. The rally was organized by members of the Arizona Tea Party movement to show support for Arizona law SB1070. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • May 29 - PHOENIX, AZ: Self described white supremacists and supporters of Arizona SB1070 with American and Confederate flags protest against a pro-immigrant rally in Phoenix Saturday. They were two of about five people who demonstrated in favor the bill while more than 30,000 people, supporters of immigrants' rights and opposed to Arizona SB1070, marched through central Phoenix to the Arizona State Capitol Saturday. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:  Supporters of immigrants rights prepare for a prayer vigil in front of a crucifix at the Arizona capitol Wednesday. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.   PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • May 29 - TEMPE, AZ: Opponents of illegal immigration and supporters of Arizona SB070 at a rally in Tempe, AZ. About 3,000 people attended a "Buy Cott Arizona" rally at Tempe Diablo Stadium in Tempe, AZ Saturday night. The rally was organized by members of the Arizona Tea Party movement to show support for Arizona law SB1070. The "Buy Cott" is a reaction to the economic boycott planned by opponents of SB1070. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • May 29 - TEMPE, AZ: People sing the Star Spangle Banner at the start of a rally against illegal immigration in Tempe, AZ, Saturday. About 3,000 people attended a "Buy Cott Arizona" rally at Tempe Diablo Stadium in Tempe, AZ Saturday night. The rally was organized by members of the Arizona Tea Party movement to show support for Arizona law SB1070. The "Buy Cott" is a reaction to the economic boycott planned by opponents of SB1070. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • May 29 - TEMPE, AZ: Opponents of illegal immigration and supporters of Arizona SB070 at a rally in Tempe, AZ. About 3,000 people attended a "Buy Cott Arizona" rally at Tempe Diablo Stadium in Tempe, AZ Saturday night. The rally was organized by members of the Arizona Tea Party movement to show support for Arizona law SB1070. The "Buy Cott" is a reaction to the economic boycott planned by opponents of SB1070. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • May 29 - TEMPE, AZ: A man and his daughter with the American and Arizona flags at an anti-immigration rally in Tempe, AZ, Saturday. About 3,000 people attended a "Buy Cott Arizona" rally at Tempe Diablo Stadium in Tempe, AZ Saturday night. The rally was organized by members of the Arizona Tea Party movement to show support for Arizona law SB1070. The "Buy Cott" is a reaction to the economic boycott planned by opponents of SB1070. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • May 29 - TEMPE, AZ: People cheer at an anti-immigration rally in Tempe, AZ, Saturday evening. About 3,000 people attended a "Buy Cott Arizona" rally at Tempe Diablo Stadium in Tempe, AZ Saturday night. The rally was organized by members of the Arizona Tea Party movement to show support for Arizona law SB1070. The "Buy Cott" is a reaction to the economic boycott planned by opponents of SB1070. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • May 29 - TEMPE, AZ: People opposed to President Barrack Obama and Speaker Nancy Pelosi at an anti-immigration rally in Tempe, AZ. About 3,000 people attended a "Buy Cott Arizona" rally at Tempe Diablo Stadium in Tempe, AZ Saturday night. The rally was organized by members of the Arizona Tea Party movement to show support for Arizona law SB1070. The "Buy Cott" is a reaction to the economic boycott planned by opponents of SB1070. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.   Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • May 29 - TEMPE, AZ: Opponents of illegal immigration and supporters of Arizona SB070 at a rally in Tempe, AZ. About 3,000 people attended a "Buy Cott Arizona" rally at Tempe Diablo Stadium in Tempe, AZ Saturday night. The rally was organized by members of the Arizona Tea Party movement to show support for Arizona law SB1070. The "Buy Cott" is a reaction to the economic boycott planned by opponents of SB1070. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • 25 APRIL 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ: MIKE KEATING, a member of the Tea Party, stands in front of the Arizona state capitol Wednesday. Immigrants' rights groups opposed to SB1070 and Tea Party affiliated groups that support SB1070 gathered at the state capitol in Phoenix Wednesday to express their opposition and support of the bill. SB1070 was signed by Arizona Governor Jan Brewer in April 2010. At the time it was the toughest anti-illegal immigration bill in the country. Immigrants' rights groups sued Arizona and the federal courts stopped enforcement of the bill. The bill ended up in the US Supreme Court which heard arguments Wednesday. A ruling on the bill is expected in June.     PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • May 29 - TEMPE, AZ: Opponents of illegal immigration and supporters of Arizona SB070 at a rally in Tempe, AZ. About 3,000 people attended a "Buy Cott Arizona" rally at Tempe Diablo Stadium in Tempe, AZ Saturday night. The rally was organized by members of the Arizona Tea Party movement to show support for Arizona law SB1070. The "Buy Cott" is a reaction to the economic boycott planned by opponents of SB1070. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • May 29 - TEMPE, AZ: People recite the Pledge of Allegiance at the start of a rally against illegal immigration in Tempe, AZ, Saturday. About 3,000 people attended a "Buy Cott Arizona" rally at Tempe Diablo Stadium in Tempe, AZ Saturday night. The rally was organized by members of the Arizona Tea Party movement to show support for Arizona law SB1070. The "Buy Cott" is a reaction to the economic boycott planned by opponents of SB1070. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • May 29 - TEMPE, AZ: Opponents of illegal immigration at a rally organized by the Tea Party in Tempe, AZ, Saturday. About 3,000 people attended a "Buy Cott Arizona" rally at Tempe Diablo Stadium in Tempe, AZ Saturday night. The rally was organized by members of the Arizona Tea Party movement to show support for Arizona law SB1070. The "Buy Cott" is a reaction to the economic boycott planned by opponents of SB1070. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws. Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • May 29 - PHOENIX, AZ: A man chants opposition to SB1070 in Phoenix Saturday. More than 30,000 people, supporters of immigrants' rights and opposed to Arizona SB1070, marched through central Phoenix to the Arizona State Capitol Saturday. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • May 29 - PHOENIX, AZ: Self described white supremacists and supporters of Arizona SB1070 with American and Confederate flags protest against a pro-immigrant rally in Phoenix Saturday. They were two of about five people who demonstrated in favor the bill while more than 30,000 people, supporters of immigrants' rights and opposed to Arizona SB1070, marched through central Phoenix to the Arizona State Capitol Saturday. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • 25 MAY 2010 - PHOENIX, AZ: A woman carries an American flag in front of US Airways Arena in Phoenix, May 25. People opposed to illegal immigration and in favor of Arizona SB1070 picket the Phoenix Suns playoff game against the Los Angeles Lakers Tuesday. About 10 people attended the protest. One person opposed to SB1070 held a counter demonstration. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. People are picketing the Suns games because Suns owner Robert Sarver has expressed opposition to the law and has had the Suns wearing jerseys that say "Los Suns."  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 MAY 2010 - PHOENIX, AZ: Picketers in front of US Airways Arena in Phoenix, Tuesday, May 25. People opposed to illegal immigration and in favor of Arizona SB1070 picket the Phoenix Suns playoff game against the Los Angeles Lakers Tuesday. About 10 people attended the protest. One person opposed to SB1070 held a counter demonstration. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. People are picketing the Suns games because Suns owner Robert Sarver has expressed opposition to the law and has had the Suns wearing jerseys that say "Los Suns."  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 MAY 2010 - PHOENIX, AZ: Picketers in front of US Airways Arena in Phoenix, Tuesday, May 25. People opposed to illegal immigration and in favor of Arizona SB1070 picket the Phoenix Suns playoff game against the Los Angeles Lakers Tuesday. About 10 people attended the protest. One person opposed to SB1070 held a counter demonstration. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. People are picketing the Suns games because Suns owner Robert Sarver has expressed opposition to the law and has had the Suns wearing jerseys that say "Los Suns."  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 JUNE 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ: ROSA MARIA SOTO prays and celebrates at the Arizona State Capitol in Phoenix, AZ, Monday after the US Supreme Court struck down most of SB1070. The lawsuit, US v. Arizona, determines whether or not Arizona's tough anti-immigration law, popularly known as SB1070 is constitutional. Among other things, the law requires police officers to check the immigration status of anyone whom they arrest, allows police to stop and arrest anyone whom they believe to be an illegal immigrant, makes it a crime for someone to be in the state without valid immigration papers, and makes it a crime to apply for or hold a job in Arizona without proper papers. The federal government sued Arizona because it believes the law is invalid because it is trumped by federal immigration laws. The court struck down most of the law but left one section standing, the section authorizing local police agencies to check the immigration status of people they come into contact with.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 JUNE 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:   MARTHA PAYAN (left) celebrates in front of the Arizona state capitol after the US Supreme Court overturned most of SB1070 Monday. Many conservatives in Arizona viewed the Court's decision as a victory because it let stand one small portion of the law. The case, US v. Arizona, determined whether or not Arizona's tough anti-immigration law, popularly known as SB1070 was constitutional. The court struck down most of the law but left one section standing, the section authorizing local police agencies to check the immigration status of people they come into contact with.     PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 JUNE 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:   Arizona State Senator STEVE GALLARDO, speaks out in favor of the US Supreme Court's decision overturning most of SB1070, Arizona's tough anti-immigration bill. Gallardo was an outspoken opponent of the law. The case, US v. Arizona, determined whether or not Arizona's tough anti-immigration law, popularly known as SB1070 was constitutional. The court struck down most of the law but left one section standing, the section authorizing local police agencies to check the immigration status of people they come into contact with.      PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 JUNE 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:   Maricopa County Supervisor MARY ROSE WILCOX, a long time civil rights advocate in Arizona, speaks out in response to the US Supreme Court's decision overturning most of SB1070 Monday. Wilcox was an opponent of the law. The case, US v. Arizona, determined whether or not Arizona's tough anti-immigration law, popularly known as SB1070 was constitutional. The court struck down most of the law but left one section standing, the section authorizing local police agencies to check the immigration status of people they come into contact with.      PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • May 29 - TEMPE, AZ: People wave American flags during a rally against illegal immigration in Tempe, AZ, Saturday. About 3,000 people attended a "Buy Cott Arizona" rally at Tempe Diablo Stadium in Tempe, AZ Saturday night. The rally was organized by members of the Arizona Tea Party movement to show support for Arizona law SB1070. The "Buy Cott" is a reaction to the economic boycott planned by opponents of SB1070. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • May 29 - TEMPE, AZ: Opponents of illegal immigration and supporters of Arizona SB070 at a rally in Tempe, AZ. About 3,000 people attended a "Buy Cott Arizona" rally at Tempe Diablo Stadium in Tempe, AZ Saturday night. The rally was organized by members of the Arizona Tea Party movement to show support for Arizona law SB1070. The "Buy Cott" is a reaction to the economic boycott planned by opponents of SB1070. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • 25 JUNE 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:  25 JUNE 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:  Immigration activists pray at the Arizona State Capitol in Phoenix, AZ, Monday before the US Supreme Court ruled on Arizona's immigration law, SB1070. The lawsuit, US v. Arizona, determines whether or not Arizona's tough anti-immigration law, popularly known as SB1070 is constitutional. Among other things, the law requires police officers to check the immigration status of anyone whom they arrest, allows police to stop and arrest anyone whom they believe to be an illegal immigrant, makes it a crime for someone to be in the state without valid immigration papers, and makes it a crime to apply for or hold a job in Arizona without proper papers. The federal government sued Arizona because it believes the law is invalid because it is trumped by federal immigration laws. The court struck down most of the law but left one section standing, the section authorizing local police agencies to check the immigration status of people they come into contact with.   PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • May 29 - TEMPE, AZ: Opponents of illegal immigration and supporters of Arizona SB070 at a rally in Tempe, AZ. About 3,000 people attended a "Buy Cott Arizona" rally at Tempe Diablo Stadium in Tempe, AZ Saturday night. The rally was organized by members of the Arizona Tea Party movement to show support for Arizona law SB1070. The "Buy Cott" is a reaction to the economic boycott planned by opponents of SB1070. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • May 29 - TEMPE, AZ: People wave American flags during a rally against illegal immigration in Tempe, AZ, Saturday. About 3,000 people attended a "Buy Cott Arizona" rally at Tempe Diablo Stadium in Tempe, AZ Saturday night. The rally was organized by members of the Arizona Tea Party movement to show support for Arizona law SB1070. The "Buy Cott" is a reaction to the economic boycott planned by opponents of SB1070. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • May 29 - TEMPE, AZ: A man from Texas shows support for Arizona's SB1070 in Tempe, AZ, Saturday. About 3,000 people attended a "Buy Cott Arizona" rally at Tempe Diablo Stadium in Tempe, AZ Saturday night. The rally was organized by members of the Arizona Tea Party movement to show support for Arizona law SB1070. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • May 29 - PHOENIX, AZ: American and Mexican flags at a pro-immigrants rally in Phoenix, AZ, Saturday. More than 30,000 people, supporters of immigrants' rights and opposed to Arizona SB1070, marched through central Phoenix to the Arizona State Capitol Saturday. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • May 29 - PHOENIX, AZ: People at a pro-immigrants rights rally in Phoenix. More than 30,000 people, supporters of immigrants' rights and opposed to Arizona SB1070, marched through central Phoenix to the Arizona State Capitol Saturday. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • May 29 - PHOENIX, AZ: People at a pro-immigrants rights rally in Phoenix. More than 30,000 people, supporters of immigrants' rights and opposed to Arizona SB1070, marched through central Phoenix to the Arizona State Capitol Saturday. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • May 29 - PHOENIX, AZ: A street theatre troupe pretends to deport an undocumented immigrant during an immigration march in Phoenix, AZ, Saturday. Actors were portraying the immigrant, Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio, AZ. Gov. Jan Brewer and AZ State Senator Russell Pearce. More than 30,000 people, supporters of immigrants' rights and opposed to Arizona SB1070, marched through central Phoenix to the Arizona State Capitol Saturday. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • 25 JUNE 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:   ALLISON CULVER, a support of Arizona's SB1070, shouts at opponents at the Arizona State Capitol of the law after the US Supreme Court overturned most of the law Monday. The case, US v. Arizona, determined whether or not Arizona's tough anti-immigration law, popularly known as SB1070 was constitutional. The court struck down most of the law but left one section standing, the section authorizing local police agencies to check the immigration status of people they come into contact with.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • May 29 - PHOENIX, AZ: People at a pro-immigrants rights rally in Phoenix. More than 30,000 people, supporters of immigrants' rights and opposed to Arizona SB1070, marched through central Phoenix to the Arizona State Capitol Saturday. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • 25 JUNE 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ: PETRA FALCONE, from Promise AZ (PAZ) talks to immigration lawyers about the US Supreme Court's ruling on SB1070 at the Arizona State Capitol in Phoenix, AZ, Monday. The lawsuit, US v. Arizona, determines whether or not Arizona's tough anti-immigration law, popularly known as SB1070 is constitutional. Among other things, the law requires police officers to check the immigration status of anyone whom they arrest, allows police to stop and arrest anyone whom they believe to be an illegal immigrant, makes it a crime for someone to be in the state without valid immigration papers, and makes it a crime to apply for or hold a job in Arizona without proper papers. The federal government sued Arizona because it believes the law is invalid because it is trumped by federal immigration laws. The court struck down most of the law but left one section standing, the section authorizing local police agencies to check the immigration status of people they come into contact with.     PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 JUNE 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:   PETRA FALCONE, from Promise AZ (PAZ) checks her smart phone to see the US Supreme Court's ruling on SB1070 at the Arizona State Capitol in Phoenix, AZ, Monday. The lawsuit, US v. Arizona, determines whether or not Arizona's tough anti-immigration law, popularly known as SB1070 is constitutional. Among other things, the law requires police officers to check the immigration status of anyone whom they arrest, allows police to stop and arrest anyone whom they believe to be an illegal immigrant, makes it a crime for someone to be in the state without valid immigration papers, and makes it a crime to apply for or hold a job in Arizona without proper papers. The federal government sued Arizona because it believes the law is invalid because it is trumped by federal immigration laws. The court struck down most of the law but left one section standing, the section authorizing local police agencies to check the immigration status of people they come into contact with. PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • May 29 - TEMPE, AZ: People sing the Star Spangle Banner at the start of a rally against illegal immigration in Tempe, AZ, Saturday. About 3,000 people attended a "Buy Cott Arizona" rally at Tempe Diablo Stadium in Tempe, AZ Saturday night. The rally was organized by members of the Arizona Tea Party movement to show support for Arizona law SB1070. The "Buy Cott" is a reaction to the economic boycott planned by opponents of SB1070. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • May 29 - TEMPE, AZ: A man with an anti-Obama cartoon at a Tea Party rally in Tempe, AZ. About 3,000 people attended a "Buy Cott Arizona" rally at Tempe Diablo Stadium in Tempe, AZ Saturday night. The rally was organized by members of the Arizona Tea Party movement to show support for Arizona law SB1070. The "Buy Cott" is a reaction to the economic boycott planned by opponents of SB1070. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • May 29 - PHOENIX, AZ: A girl on her father's shoulders at a pro-immigrant rights rally in Phoenix Saturday. More than 30,000 people, supporters of immigrants' rights and opposed to Arizona SB1070, marched through central Phoenix to the Arizona State Capitol Saturday. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • May 29 - PHOENIX, AZ: Pro-immigrant marchers approach the Arizona State Capitol. More than 30,000 people, supporters of immigrants' rights and opposed to Arizona SB1070, marched through central Phoenix to the Arizona State Capitol Saturday. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • 25 JUNE 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ: ROSA MARIA SOTO prays and celebrates at the Arizona State Capitol in Phoenix, AZ, Monday after the US Supreme Court struck down most of SB1070. The lawsuit, US v. Arizona, determines whether or not Arizona's tough anti-immigration law, popularly known as SB1070 is constitutional. Among other things, the law requires police officers to check the immigration status of anyone whom they arrest, allows police to stop and arrest anyone whom they believe to be an illegal immigrant, makes it a crime for someone to be in the state without valid immigration papers, and makes it a crime to apply for or hold a job in Arizona without proper papers. The federal government sued Arizona because it believes the law is invalid because it is trumped by federal immigration laws. The court struck down most of the law but left one section standing, the section authorizing local police agencies to check the immigration status of people they come into contact with.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 JUNE 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:   ALLISON CULVER, a support of Arizona's SB1070, shouts at opponents at the Arizona State Capitol of the law after the US Supreme Court overturned most of the law Monday. The case, US v. Arizona, determined whether or not Arizona's tough anti-immigration law, popularly known as SB1070 was constitutional. The court struck down most of the law but left one section standing, the section authorizing local police agencies to check the immigration status of people they come into contact with.    PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 JUNE 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:   MARTHA PAYAN (left) celebrates in front of the Arizona state capitol after the US Supreme Court overturned most of SB1070 Monday. Many conservatives in Arizona viewed the Court's decision as a victory because it let stand one small portion of the law. The case, US v. Arizona, determined whether or not Arizona's tough anti-immigration law, popularly known as SB1070 was constitutional. The court struck down most of the law but left one section standing, the section authorizing local police agencies to check the immigration status of people they come into contact with.     PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 JUNE 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:  An anti-immigration activist pickets the Arizona state capitol after the US Supreme Court over turned SB1070 Monday. He said he supported the law. The case, US v. Arizona, determined whether or not Arizona's tough anti-immigration law, popularly known as SB1070 was constitutional. The court struck down most of the law but left one section standing, the section authorizing local police agencies to check the immigration status of people they come into contact with.      PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 JUNE 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:   Children stand in front of Arizona Democratic and civil rights leaders during a press conference in support of the Supreme Court's decision overturning most of SB1070, the state's tough anti-immigration bill, at a press conference Monday. The case, US v. Arizona, determined whether or not Arizona's tough anti-immigration law, popularly known as SB1070 was constitutional. The court struck down most of the law but left one section standing, the section authorizing local police agencies to check the immigration status of people they come into contact with.      PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 JUNE 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:  25 JUNE 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:  Immigration activists pray at the Arizona State Capitol in Phoenix, AZ, Monday before the US Supreme Court ruled on Arizona's immigration law, SB1070. The lawsuit, US v. Arizona, determines whether or not Arizona's tough anti-immigration law, popularly known as SB1070 is constitutional. Among other things, the law requires police officers to check the immigration status of anyone whom they arrest, allows police to stop and arrest anyone whom they believe to be an illegal immigrant, makes it a crime for someone to be in the state without valid immigration papers, and makes it a crime to apply for or hold a job in Arizona without proper papers. The federal government sued Arizona because it believes the law is invalid because it is trumped by federal immigration laws. The court struck down most of the law but left one section standing, the section authorizing local police agencies to check the immigration status of people they come into contact with.   PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • May 29 - PHOENIX, AZ: Marchers start their pro-immigrant rights rally with an indigenous blessing in Phoenix, Saturday. More than 30,000 people, supporters of immigrants' rights and opposed to Arizona SB1070, marched through central Phoenix to the Arizona State Capitol Saturday. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz
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  • May 29 - PHOENIX, AZ: More than 30,000 people, supporters of immigrants' rights and opposed to Arizona SB1070, marched through central Phoenix to the Arizona State Capitol Saturday. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • May 29 - PHOENIX, AZ: Pro-immigrant marchers approach the Arizona State Capitol. More than 30,000 people, supporters of immigrants' rights and opposed to Arizona SB1070, marched through central Phoenix to the Arizona State Capitol Saturday. SB1070 makes it an Arizona state crime to be in the US illegally and requires that immigrants carry papers with them at all times and present to law enforcement when asked to. Critics of the law say it will lead to racial profiling, harassment of Hispanics and usurps the federal role in immigration enforcement. Supporters of the law say it merely brings Arizona law into line with existing federal laws.  Photo by Jack Kurtz / ZUMA Press
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  • 25 JUNE 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:  Arizona State Representative ANDY BIGGS, a supporter of SB1070, responds to the US Supreme Court's decision overturning most of the law Monday. Biggs said he viewed the Court's decision as a victory because it let stand one small portion of the law. The case, US v. Arizona, determined whether or not Arizona's tough anti-immigration law, popularly known as SB1070 is constitutional. The court struck down most of the law but left one section standing, the section authorizing local police agencies to check the immigration status of people they come into contact with.      PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 JUNE 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:   MARTHA PAYAN (left) and ALLISON CULVER (red shirt) celebrate and picket the Arizona state capitol after the US Supreme Court overturned most of SB1070 Monday. Many conservatives in Arizona viewed the Court's decision as a victory because it let stand one small portion of the law. The case, US v. Arizona, determined whether or not Arizona's tough anti-immigration law, popularly known as SB1070 was constitutional. The court struck down most of the law but left one section standing, the section authorizing local police agencies to check the immigration status of people they come into contact with.      PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 JUNE 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:   DANIEL ORTEGA, an immigration attorney in Phoenix, AZ, speaks out in support of the US Supreme Court's decision to overturn most of SB1070 Monday. Ortega was an opponent of the law. The case, US v. Arizona, determined whether or not Arizona's tough anti-immigration law, popularly known as SB1070 was constitutional. The court struck down most of the law but left one section standing, the section authorizing local police agencies to check the immigration status of people they come into contact with.      PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 JUNE 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:   DANIEL ORTEGA, an immigration attorney in Phoenix, AZ, speaks out in support of the US Supreme Court's decision to overturn most of SB1070 Monday. Ortega was an opponent of the law. The case, US v. Arizona, determined whether or not Arizona's tough anti-immigration law, popularly known as SB1070 was constitutional. The court struck down most of the law but left one section standing, the section authorizing local police agencies to check the immigration status of people they come into contact with.      PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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  • 25 JUNE 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:  25 JUNE 2012 - PHOENIX, AZ:  Immigration activists pray at the Arizona State Capitol in Phoenix, AZ, Monday before the US Supreme Court ruled on Arizona's immigration law, SB1070. The lawsuit, US v. Arizona, determines whether or not Arizona's tough anti-immigration law, popularly known as SB1070 is constitutional. Among other things, the law requires police officers to check the immigration status of anyone whom they arrest, allows police to stop and arrest anyone whom they believe to be an illegal immigrant, makes it a crime for someone to be in the state without valid immigration papers, and makes it a crime to apply for or hold a job in Arizona without proper papers. The federal government sued Arizona because it believes the law is invalid because it is trumped by federal immigration laws. The court struck down most of the law but left one section standing, the section authorizing local police agencies to check the immigration status of people they come into contact with.   PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ  PHOTO BY JACK KURTZ
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