This is the class blog of an advanced undergraduate seminar that examines immigration from the perspective of developmental psychology. In this blog, students examine how migrating to another country or being the child of an immigrant can shape human development. Posts reflect on the unique aspects of physical, cognitive, social, and emotional development of immigrants primarily in childhood and adolescence. Students also consider the ways in which immigrant status intersects with other identities and social position factors, such as gender, race/ethnicity, culture, and socioeconomic status, and reflect on how immigration-related social and economic policies (e.g., deportation) and interventions can shape development across the lifespan. Although the content presented in this blog stems mostly from the field of psychology, students draw on content from related disciplines (e.g., history, sociology, public health) when appropriate. The purpose of this class blog is for students to share their knowledge, test out ideas, and reflect on what they have learned in the class. These blog posts (1) identify common themes from course readings, (2) explain these themes and their related concepts, and (3) illustrate these themes by applying them to current events.