Key Information


Emergency aid is available to students who are experiencing financial hardships due to COVID-19. A limited amount of aid can be provided for things such as school supplies, books, or other expense. Funding is provided one time on a case-by-case basis. In order to request emergency aid, please contact the Dean of Students, Kyle Dailey, at Documentation of your situation may need to be provided prior to any aid awarded.

CCC Point of Contact 

As a community that values and upholds the principles of diversity and inclusion, we stand committed to our undocumented and Dreamer students. We support you and are committed to your success. It is with these values in mind that Calley Stevens Taylor, Ph.D. Dean of Student Success , will be our main student contact for this population.

If you are an undocumented or Dreamer student these are hard, confusing, and overwhelming times. Therefore, we want to provide you with one main point of contact that can provide you with information, referrals, and support.




General DACA Information

These links offer information about the end of DACA, and what this means for people enrolled. This information is available in more than one language. Please see below:  

Immigrant Legal Resource Center (ILRC). The ILRC seeks to improve immigration law and policy, expand the capacity of legal service providers, and advance immigrant rights.

Resource page from Berkeley University Undocumented Student Program about what to do when considering study Abroad. 

This table provides a general overview of some of the federal public programs available to support individuals and families during the COVID-19 crisis under existing law, as well as the recently passed Families First Coronavirus Response Act and the Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security (CARES) Act. TAMBIEN EN ESPANOL


Here are a few scholarship resources specifically for students with DACA status.

The website
Immigrant Rising  provides comprehensive information on scholarships available to undocumented students nationwide. Please visit the following links which provide lists of scholarship and fellowship op

Personal Rights & Other General Information

he following guide aims to help these students navigate the many exciting options available to them, in order to reach their educational goals.

For a helpful card that you can print out and carry with you which lists your rights (available in multiple languages)

Efforts to address the health care needs of the 11 million undocumented immigrants in the United States concern three levels of health care: clinical, organizational, and regulatory.

Information on mental health resources, such as suicide prevention hotlines in both English and Spanish

This guide focuses on making a college education a reality for undocumented students by detailing scholarship opportunities, advocacy groups and enrollment tips. This guide was also created with the support of Jenesis Long, an academic counselor at Oregon State for first-generation and low-income students.


Every year, millions of people wait for Congress to advance a solution that would provide stability for undocumented persons and their families. The numbers left waiting and worrying without a pathway to citizenship, protection from deportation, or the ability to work under the Trump Administration has only increased with the limitations on the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program and the termination of Temporary Protected Status (TPS) for certain countries.

Undocumented students attending college must navigate a continually evolving landscape. Learn about legal protections, financial help, and selecting a school that will give you the support you need while undocumented.

Advocacy Organization

The ILRC seeks to improve immigration law and policy, expand the capacity of legal service providers, and advance immigrant rights.

The ILRC trains attorneys, paralegals, and community-based advocates who work with immigrants around the country. We inform the media, elected officials, and public to shape effective and just immigration policy and law. Our staff works with grassroots immigrant organizations to promote civic engagement and social change.

A project of Indivisible, NILC, and United We Dream.

Organizes low-income and working class Latino immigrants in Lehigh and Berks Counties to fight for change in their communities.

United We Dream is the largest immigrant youth-led organization in the nation. Our powerful nonpartisan network is made up of over 100,000 immigrant youth and allies and 55 affiliate organizations in 26 states. We organize and advocate for the dignity and fair treatment of immigrant youth and families, regardless of immigration status.