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Investing In Citizenship, 'Manifest Injustice' And Big Freedia

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Investing In Citizenship, 'Manifest Injustice' And Big Freedia

Investing In Citizenship, 'Manifest Injustice' And Big Freedia

Investing In Citizenship, 'Manifest Injustice' And Big Freedia

  • Download
  • <iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/170415613/170417062" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player">

The Barclays Center in New York, the new home of the Brooklyn Nets, was built partially with investment from overseas donors seeking U.S. citizenship. A little-known immigration program allows wealthy investors to get a green card in exchange for funding American businesses. Bruce Bennett/Getty Images hide caption

toggle caption Bruce Bennett/Getty Images

The Barclays Center in New York, the new home of the Brooklyn Nets, was built partially with investment from overseas donors seeking U.S. citizenship. A little-known immigration program allows wealthy investors to get a green card in exchange for funding American businesses.

Bruce Bennett/Getty Images

In this week's podcast of weekends on All Things Considered, the easiest way to become an American citizen: investing. Also, the 10-hour-musical, the students who made millions at poker, and the man who spent 38 years trying to get released from prison. Plus, the music of New Orleans' Big Freedia.

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