States mandating e verify
The complete list of emerging and influential trends in the background screening industry for the coming year as chosen by ESR will be available in January of 2018 on the ESR website at Employment Screening Resources (ESR) founder and CEO Attorney Lester Rosen will host a live webinar entitled “ESR Top Ten Background Check Trends for 2018” that will take place on Wednesday, January 17, 2018, from AM to PM Noon Pacific Time."There aren't any follow ups and there aren't any audits," said Alex Nowrasteh, an immigration policy analyst at the Cato Institute.According to Arizona law, employers who intentionally hire an unauthorized worker could lose their business permit for up to 10 days for a first offense or lose their business altogether on a second offense.Like Trump, Arizona's lawmakers hoped that E-Verify would reduce the number of undocumented workers and open up job opportunities for residents legally authorized to work in the state.
In fact, the employment rate for low-skilled working-age men authorized to work in Arizona was estimated to have fallen from about 70% to 66% between 20, according to the researchers' analysis of the U. Bureau of Labor Statistics' Current Population Survey.
Arizona, long considered ground zero in the fight against undocumented immigration, was the first state to mandate that all employers use E-Verify beginning in 2008.
Several other states have started requiring the use of the verification system in some manner since then, including Alabama, Mississippi and South Carolina.
While the number of undocumented workers fell dramatically in the years following the mandate, the number of opportunities that were made available for legal residents didn't materialize at nearly the same rate, said researchers Magnus Lofstrom and Sarah Bohn, who conducted the study for the San Francisco-based think tank.
Lofstrum and Bohn examined E-Verify's impact on Arizona's workforce between 20 and found that the state's undocumented population declined by about 92,000 people, or about 17%, as workers left the state to look for jobs.