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Immigration reform reactions and effects, Friday Flashback

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WASHINGTON, DC - NOVEMBER 20: U.S. President Barack Obama announces executive actions on U.S. immigration policy during a nationally televised address from the White House, November 20, 2014 in Washington, DC. Obama outlined a plan on Thursday to ease the threat of deportation for about 4.7 million undocumented immigrants. (Photo by Jim Bourg-Pool/Getty Images)
Pool/Getty Images
WASHINGTON, DC - NOVEMBER 20: U.S. President Barack Obama announces executive actions on U.S. immigration policy during a nationally televised address from the White House, November 20, 2014 in Washington, DC. Obama outlined a plan on Thursday to ease the threat of deportation for about 4.7 million undocumented immigrants. (Photo by Jim Bourg-Pool/Getty Images)

On Friday Take Two will discuss reaction to President Obama's immigration reform speech and what it means for different groups and this week in news in the Friday Flashback.

Obama will sign his immigration executive order at Del Sol High School in Las Vegas, where more than 60 percent of students are Hispanic and about 13 percent are English language learners.
Take Two speaks with with two immigrants who have a lot at stake in Obama's immigration reform.
Before President Obama's speech on immigration reform Thursday, California Senator Boxer penned an open letter encouraging executive action.
Sheriff Arpaio, who was one of the proponents behind Arizona's controversial immigration law SB1070, joins Take Two for more.
A former immigration judge says if the president's order is properly enforced by the Department of Homeland Security it could mean a "moderately significant, if not a very significant" decrease in the number of cases that are brought by the government.
Take Two analyzes the week in news: immigration reform, Bill Cosby rape allegations and awaiting a Ferguson grand jury decision.
Tens of thousands of protesters gathered in Mexico City in the latest, and possibly largest, display of anger with President Enrique Pena Nieto Thursday.
UC Regents say if they don't start getting more money from the state, they may have to turn away more Californians and increase out-of-state student enrollment.
The 15th Latin Grammys took place Thursday night after President Obama's immigration remarks. How did music and politics intersect at the show?
Cases often go unreported and unresolved and accused abusers have been allowed to continue coaching child athletes without repercussions, according to journalist Rachel Sturtz, who investigated the issue for Outside Magazine.
Southern California Public Radio's social media producer, Kristen Lepore, writes a weekly column on cheap things to do in LA and she joins Take Two to help us plan.
"The Theory of Everything" examines the life of Stephen Hawking - from his college years and early scientific breakthroughs, through his long struggle with a motor neuron disease. But it's also a love story.
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