Their effort was assisted by the recommendations of the bipartisan Commission on Immigration Reform, chaired by Rev.
Theodore Hesburgh, then President of the University of Notre Dame.
These sanctions would apply only to employers that had more than three employees and did not make a sufficient effort to determine the legal status of their workers.
The first Simpson–Mazzoli Bill was reported out of the House and Senate Judiciary Committees.
3445, enacted November 6, 1986, also known as the Simpson–Mazzoli Act, signed into law by Ronald Reagan on November 6, 1986, is an Act of Congress which reformed United States immigration law.
Syphilis cases in Tompkins County, for example, have been reported in patients 19 to 55 years of age.
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The law criminalized the act of engaging in a "pattern or practice" of knowingly hiring an "unauthorized alien" and established financial and other penalties for those employing illegal immigrants under the theory that low prospects for employment would reduce undocumented immigration.
Regulations promulgated under the Act introduced the I-9 form to ensure that all employees presented documentary proof of their legal eligibility to accept employment in the United States.