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Who Are the Stakeholders in the Ariz. Immigration Case?—PICTURES Who Are the Stakeholders in the Ariz. Immigration Case?—PICTURES

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Policy / Immigration

Who Are the Stakeholders in the Ariz. Immigration Case?—PICTURES

April 23, 2012

The Supreme Court will hear oral arguments on Wednesday in a case that will decide if Arizona went too far with its 2010 immigration law. The law requires police officers to check the immigration status of people they stop and to make warrantless arrests if they believe those people are deportable. 

Here is a look at some of the stakeholders in that case: 

(RELATED—For Subscribers: What to Expect This Week)

Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio pauses before holding a news conference on April 3 in Phoenix. Federal authorities trying to settle civil-rights allegations against Arpaio said that the sheriff's office has negotiated in bad faith and risks ending settlement talks. (AP Photo/Ross D. Franklin)(AP Photo/Ross D. Franklin)

Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz., came out in favor of the immigration law in 2010, saying that "the state of Arizona is acting and doing what it feels it needs to do in light of the fact that the federal government is not fulfilling its fundamental responsibility —to secure our borders.”(AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin)

Arizona state Sen. Steve Gallardo, D-Phoenix, responds to the announcement by Gov. Jan Brewer regarding the state's decision to appeal to the U.S. Supreme Court a decision by a lower court that put the most controversial parts of the state's immigration-enforcement law on hold.(AP Photo/Ross D. Franklin)


Arizona state Sen. Russell Pearce, R-Mesa, wrote the controversial law and was then ousted by state voters in a recall election.(AP Photo/Ross D. Franklin)

Angelica Hernandez, 21, of Phoenix excelled in high school and did just as well in college, graduating earlier this month as the distinguished graduating senior in mechanical engineering at Arizona State University. But Hernandez won't have much of a chance to excel as an engineer. That's because she is an illegal immigrant and can't legally work. The Mexican native crossed the Arizona desert with her mother and sister when she was 9, to be with their father who was already in the United States.(AP Photo/Ross D. Franklin)

Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer points during an intense conversation with President Obama after he arrived at Phoenix-Mesa Gateway Airport earlier this year. Asked moments later what the conversation was about, Brewer, a Republican, said: "He was a little disturbed about my book."(AP Photo/Haraz N. Ghanbari)

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