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Your search returned over 400 essays for "Immigration"
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The Definition of Immigration - The definition of immigration has developed to include a profound understanding of migration. Immigration has put an emphasis on the effects of school funding. Evidence suggests that the largest challenge in school funding is the result of increase in migrant children in schools. As a result, as the South Carolina State Superintendent of Instruction a policy must be in place for the anticipated increase of immigrant children. Many South Carolina voters agree that increase immigration has a profound impact on taxpayers....   [tags: Immigration]
:: 3 Works Cited
782 words
(2.2 pages)
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Immigration in the US - “They are willing to sell themselves in order to find a better life for themselves or to have money to send back home, or to make sure their children are raised in a better county.” (Bell 1). For decades, beautiful Russian and Asian women have been seen in catalogs as mail-order brides. Although the mail order bride industry promises American men a beautiful, obedient, foreign wife, it fails to mention the negative atmosphere included within these situations. Mail order brides should be banned in the United States in order to reduce the increase of domestic violence amongst women (Chittenden 5), the testing of a bride’s selflessness (Bell 1), and internet scams (Internet Relatio...   [tags: Immigration ]
:: 6 Works Cited
1481 words
(4.2 pages)
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History of Immigration in the United States - Throughout the history of the United States immigration has become apart of our country’s fabric which, began centuries ago. Only to become a hot topic in the US in recent years with its primary focus being illegal immigrants. Illegal immigration is when people enter a country without government permission. As of 2008 the Center for Immigration Studies estimated that there are 11 million illegal immigrants in the US which is down from 2007‘s 12.5 million people. Although the Center for Immigration Studies estimates are very different from other estimates that range from 7 to 20 million....   [tags: Immigration ]
:: 10 Works Cited
1829 words
(5.2 pages)
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The Effects of Immigration on the United Kingdom - Migrants are defined as all those who were born outside the UK and were known as ‘aliens’ or ‘foreigners’. Kostakopoulou calls this assumption into question, arguing that ‘aliens’ are by definition outside the bounds of the community by virtue of a circular reasoning which takes for granted the existence of bounded national communities, and that this which takes for granted the existence of bounded national communities, and that this process of collective self-definition is deeply political and historically dated....   [tags: Immigration ]
:: 7 Works Cited
1075 words
(3.1 pages)
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The Best Immigration Policy or the Worst? - The Best Immigration Policy or the Worst The Immigration Reform and Control Act of 1986 (IRCA) is viewed as one of the most important policy implementations in U.S. immigration history. As drafted, IRCA proposed to be a policy to control and deter all illegal immigration into the U.S., but the policy was truly directed at stopping the flow of Mexican immigrants that continues to be the largest immigration flow in the world. Daniel Tichenor writes in Dividing Lines that, “Originally designed as a restrictive enforcement measure, IRCA proved to be surprisingly expansive in both design and effect.” By identifying the unintended consequences of the law, this paper explores why the policy faile...   [tags: Immigration ]
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2370 words
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Immigration: Important to the Success of America - The United States of America has the largest foreign-born population in the world. With nearly thirteen percent of the total population being foreign-born, one may find it hard to imagine an immigrant-free country (U.S. Bureau of the Census). Immigration has been an integral part of the United States’ overall success and the country’s economy since it was established and without it, would have never been founded at all. Although there are some negative issues associated with immigration and many native-born Americans believe to be more of a problem than a solution, overall it actually has a positive effect....   [tags: Immigration ]
:: 4 Works Cited
910 words
(2.6 pages)
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Influences of Immigration on U.S. Provinces - Over the years, immigrants influence the aspect of American life by shifting economic, political, and social policies due to their values and beliefs on these areas. This topic of influence raises public issue to whether or not U.S. should limit immigration quotas. On one hand, immigrants enable U.S. to compete in international competition and are one way to help alleviate labor shortages in certain demographic trends (Liebig, 2011). Immigration has impact economic trends by highly participating in the labor market and benefiting homeowners and landlords....   [tags: Immigration ]
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1112 words
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Illegal Immigration and the Federalist System - Illegal Immigration and the Federalist System The influx of illegal immigrants into the United States affects every level of government in a significant way. Although the actual effects of illegal immigration are hotly debated, it remains the government's difficult duty to balance the massive amounts of data and diversity of public opinion in order to best accommodate the overall will of its people. In recent times we have witnessed a vast disconnect between what constituents want for their state versus what the nation as a whole considers Constitutionally justifiable....   [tags: Immigration ]
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1295 words
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History of Latino/a Immigration to the U.S. - Eleanor Roosevelt said, “the future belongs to those who believe in the beauty of their dreams.” That statement holds strong for immigrants in America. Equal access to opportunities allows immigrants to achieve the American dream. Their success correlates with America’s success because of the contributions immigrants provide to America. Unfortunately, the current immigration policy in America denies many immigrants the American dream. It is crucial to understand the historical context of immigration in America....   [tags: Immigration]
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1472 words
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Amnesty and The Illegal Immigration Problem - Illegal immigration has been a problem in the United States for a long time. The government attempted to use different methods to eliminate or reduce illegal immigrants. From deportation and increasing boarder security, to implementing laws that punish employers for hiring illegal immigrants, to awarding temporary work permits, and then to legalizing illegal immigrants through amnesty, these attempts have all failed. Nowadays, many questions ask if this problem of illegal immigration can ever be solved....   [tags: Immigration]
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2655 words
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Immigration Problems in the United States - Immigration problems are not just a problem in Arizona but a problem throughout the United States. The definition in the Webster dictionary, an illegal immigrant or alien is a non-citizen whom has entered the United States without government permission or who has stayed beyond the termination date of the visa is consider an illegal immigrant or alien. Arizona’s newly enacted immigration law, which was meant to stem human trafficking and drug-related border violence, has been criticized by many as a way of racial profiling....   [tags: Immigration ] 1183 words
(3.4 pages)
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War on Immigration - This week Obama and his Justice Department declared war on the people of Arizona by filing a lawsuit in federal court for the unpardonable sin of upholding law-and-order, practicing self-defense, and seeking relief from the crushing burden of supporting over 460,000 illegal aliens. Arizona, the biggest gateway into the U.S. for illegal immigration, faces bankruptcy from the increased health care, education, and welfare costs. Moreover, their citizens face terrorism and murder by illegal aliens. Every past action and inaction undertaken by the federal government contradicts each other and their arguments in this lawsuit....   [tags: Immigration] 989 words
(2.8 pages)
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Cause and Effect of Illegal Immigration - Illegal immigration still remains as one of the major problems on the U.S-Mexico border in our country. The effect of having illegal immigrants in our country puts the U.S in a dire situation. Many people are even starting to question the authority of the U.S. Customs and U.S. Border Patrol agents. Even though Homeland Security is always consistently hiring for U.S customs and border patrol agents to watch over the southern border to make sure no illegal immigrants sneak into the U.S. Many people are blaming illegal immigration for the loss of “American” jobs and why many Americans cannot find work today in the U.S....   [tags: Immigration ]
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1358 words
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The Dilemma of Immigration Philosophy - The legal and moral issues concerning immigration have been debated for countless of times since their booming popularity during the 19th century. People who believe that it is morally wrong for a country to deny immigration status argue that immigration promotes democracy, egalitarianism and libertarianism. On the other hand, people who believe that countries have every right to deny people who seek immigration argue that immigration taints the cultural roots of a country, weakens national security and reduces the natural resources that would have been distributed to the original citizens of the country....   [tags: Immigration ]
:: 4 Works Cited
965 words
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The United States and Illegal Immigration - Illegal immigration was an issue in the past and is a pressing problem in the present. The U.S. Government has been trying to find a resolution to this issue for years. The United States approved the Immigration Reform and Control Act in 1986, which allowed the American Government to punish American companies that consciously employed illegal immigrants (Nadadur 1037-1052). The United States’ Government Immigration Reform and Control Act has been unsuccessful in controlling illegal immigration. It is estimated that illegal immigration into the U.S....   [tags: Immigration]
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1096 words
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The Trials of Immigration in America - America is a very proud country full of spirit and determination. I would dare say we have more pride in our country than people from most any other country in the world. The problem is there are people in other countries that try to corrupt and pollute our way of life. We call these people terrorists, but recently we have found out that these people are really immigrants. This country was founded and populated through immigration. What kind of terror can some simple immigrants cause. That is a great question, but when I bring up the words Mafia, Terror attacks, and Drug Cartels people finally wake up and start to take notice....   [tags: Immigration ]
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1697 words
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Immigration and Emigration - Thesis: With the recent uproar from citizens home and abroad about the Arizona bill, there clearly needs to be some resolution to prevent further illegal immigrants from invading our country. There are over 11 million illegal immigrants living in the United States. With the recent uproar from citizens home and abroad concerning the Arizona bill, there clearly needs to be some resolution to prevent further illegal immigrants from invading our country. There also needs to be mandates to address the over 11 million illegal immigrants that are here stealing our valuable resources....   [tags: Immigration ]
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1598 words
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The Immigration's Economy - The Immigration’s Economy How many of the legals in the United States have noticed the large number of illegal immigrants in the country increase drastically. Over the last couple years the United States has seen a decline in the economy, which in part has been due to the illegal immigration, mainly coming from the Latin American countries. The characteristic of an immigrant, the amount of money on healthcare and medical care being spent, and the employment status of illegal immigrants have been the main focus by the government....   [tags: Immigration]
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837 words
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Immigration in the United States - The United States has often been referred to as a global “melting pot” due to its assimilation of diverse cultures, nationalities, and ethnicities. In today’s society, this metaphor may be an understatement. Between 1990 and 2010, the number of foreign born United States residents nearly doubled from 20 million to 40 million, increasing the U.S. population from almost 250 million to 350 million people. With U.S. born children and grandchildren of immigrants, immigration contributed to half of this population growth....   [tags: Immigration]
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1133 words
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Illegal Immigration and the Economy - A major national debate rages over U. S. government control of immigration and the impact foreign workers exert on the country’s economy. Sometimes the rhetoric reflects on the benefits but more often it focuses on the burdens being forced on society. While conversations range from bland indifference to outright hostility, the loudest and most incendiary opinions drown out the more moderate voices and dominate the tone and tenor of the dialog. Americans are uncertain about how immigration is affecting the US economy and this is apparent in the conversation....   [tags: Immigration ]
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1404 words
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The Consequences of Illegal Immigration - Illegal immigrants have caused lots of consequences for the U.S. economy. For examples like taking away jobs, not paying taxes, and committing crimes. These are a number of costs that U.S. citizens have to deal with constantly. As the lives of immigrants continuously improve in the United States, doesn’t connote that this situation is healthy for the citizens and our economy. Illegal immigration is a serious difficulty that is occurring in the United States. If this affair isn’t controlled soon, the state’s population is going to increase by 52%....   [tags: Immigration ]
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1209 words
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Immigration’s Benefit To Canada - Immigration is of great economic and social benefit to Canada. It’s an important role in developing our economy, and it shapes the nation into a multicultural nation. Immigration is a significant role in building our economy, providing growth in the labor force, making a strong economy, and becoming a multicultural nation. Immigration provides very constant growth in the labor force, which is helping the Canadian labor market. With the amount of immigrants coming into Canada, there is an increase of jobs being taken in the Canadian labor force....   [tags: Immigration]
:: 3 Works Cited
535 words
(1.5 pages)
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Knowing More about Immigration - Immigration has been around ever since people have chosen to move around to different lands other than their own to settle and live on. The United States is one big melting pot of immigrants; it is made up of immigrants from everywhere in the world: people from Ireland, Germany, China, and everywhere else. According to bbc.co.uk immigrants migrate because of “pull factors” which are reasons why people immigrate somewhere new. Some examples of pull factors are higher employment rates, more money, better help, better climate, the feeling of more security, and freedom (Migration)....   [tags: Immigration ]
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936 words
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Curbing illegal immigration in the United States - Immigration, both legal and illegal, has been an issue since the first European set foot on the shores of this country. Approximately 400,000 new illegals enter the United States each year. With an estimated 11,000,000 people currently living in the U.S. illegally, the problem has reached critical mass (Haerens 18). Dealing with this, costs the country an estimated $113 billion annually: $16.4 billion in Texas alone (Barnes C1). According to the Center For Immigration Studies, tax credits paid to illegal immigrants exceeded payments by illegals by $7.3 billion during the period from 2005 to 2010 (Schulkin 2)....   [tags: Immigration]
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2115 words
(6 pages)
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The Effect of Illegal Immigration on the US Economy - The United States of America, being a country founded by immigrants, is known all over the world as the land of great opportunities. People from all walks of life travelled across the globe, taking a chance to find a better life for them and their family. Over the years, the population of immigrants has grown immensely, resulting in the currently controversial issue of illegal immigration. Illegal immigrants are the people who have overstayed the time granted on their US, visa or those who have broken the federal law by crossing the border illegally....   [tags: Immigration ]
:: 5 Works Cited
892 words
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Immigration: Both Countries Need to Heal - The immigration debate could easily be one of the most controversial and long-lasting debates this country has ever seen. Immigration, after all, is the soil in which American has grown its roots. The immigration debate comes with many positive and negative effects, and choosing a side is not as easy as choosing “heads” or “tails.” Those who believe in a closed border would argue the negative effects illegal immigrants have on the economy and safety of America. However, the opposite point of view believes that those same effects are positive....   [tags: Immigration ]
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1957 words
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Public Sentiments Concerning Chinese Immigration - Public Sentiments Concerning Chinese Immigration In 1852, there were over 20,000 Chinese immigrants living in California (Franks). Americans reacted very negatively to this influx, and their negative sentiments were made apparent in the California Supreme Court’s People v. Hall verdict, which rendered Chinese testimony unreliable. Then, in 1882, President Chester Arthur signed the Chinese Exclusion Act, a law that prohibited Chinese laborers from entering the United States (Foner, 651). From the 1850s up to the Exclusion Act of 1882, Americans felt increasingly negative sentiments towards the Chinese....   [tags: Immigration ]
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1060 words
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Immigration to the US - There are many Asian immigrants that come to the United States in hopes of living out their American dream of becoming United States citizens. My parents came here exactly for that same reason, so they can give my sisters and I the opportunity to live a better life. We were fortunate enough to have our relatives help us get here, making it a little less difficult for us compared to other families that took a different path to becoming citizens. However, it was not always this easy for an Asian immigrant family like ours to become naturalized citizens....   [tags: Immigration Naturalization]
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1135 words
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Immigration Law Reform - Immigration reform has been making the news for many years - since Arizona passed SB1070 and Alabama passed HB56. In an attempt to curtail enactment of these laws, the United States Department of Justice, United States Department of Homeland Security, United States Department of State, and United States Department of Education filed complaints against both states. Additionally, there are over “865 bills and resolutions relating to immigrants and refugees in 45 state legislatures and the District of Columbia during the first quarter of 2012” (2012 Immigration-Related Laws, 2012) with the exception five states who were not in session at the time of reporting....   [tags: Immigration]
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2288 words
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Immigration Helps America - Immigration Helps America Immigration can be defined as passing foreigners to a country and making it their permanent residence. Reasons ranging from politics, economy, natural disasters, wish to change ones surroundings and poverty are in the list of the major causes of immigration in both history and today. In untied states, immigration comes with complexities in its demographic nature. A lot of cultural and population growth changes have been witnessed as a result of immigration. In the following paper, I will focus on how immigration helps United States as compared to the mostly held view that it hurts America....   [tags: Immigration ]
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1203 words
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Canada’s Immigration Policy from 1914 to 2000 - Canada’s Immigration Policy from 1914 to 2000 Canada’s immigration policy has got fairer from the middle of the century on to the end of the century. At the start of the century, Canada’s immigration policy, Canada’s immigration policy wasn’t fair but as the century comes to an end, Canada’s immigration policy became entirely different. There were a lot of racism in the first half of the century but most of this racism in the immigration policy disappeared from 1967 and on. As the years go by, Canada’s immigration policy gets a lot reasonable....   [tags: Immigration ] 988 words
(2.8 pages)
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Norway's Immigration Increase - Over the past 50 years Norway has had an increase in immigrant population. After the economy boomed in the 1960’s, more people began moving to the country in hopes of a better life. This then increased immigration because more people were migrating to be with their families. When immigration levels hit a high in 1975, the government enforced an “immigration stop” restricting people from being able to move into the country. In 1988 an Immigration Act was passed which then allowed immigrants to enter but under certain conditions....   [tags: Immigration] 729 words
(2.1 pages)
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Impact of Immigration on the United States Labor Market - According to US Census Bureau data, in 2009 12.5 percent or 38.5 million of the population were foreign-born people where foreign-born is defined as anyone who was not a United States citizen at birth. Over half of these immigrants entered the United States during the last 20 years. (Walters et al. October 2010) More recently, 7 million immigrants or 17 percent arrived in 2005 or later. (Walters et al. November 2011) Foreign-born people constituted 14.7 percent of the labor force in 2005, up from 5.3 percent in 1970....   [tags: Immigration ]
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1822 words
(5.2 pages)
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A New Phase of Japan’s Immigration Policy - In 2000, the United Nations reported that an average of 609,000 immigrants per year from 1995 through 2050 is needed for Japan in order to maintain its workforce at the 1995 level (U. N. Population Division 53). The news surprised many people in Japan, and they were forced to face the immigration issue sincerely. This controversial issue has been discussed for last 150 years. Facing today’s low birth-rate and ageing population, Japan should now accept more immigrants and become a multi-ethnic country in the future....   [tags: Immigration]
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2311 words
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Illegal Immigration and The Use of Social Services: Myths and Facts - I think it’s time that we open our eyes to the reality that illegal immigrants come to our country only with the illusion of reaching an "American Dream, " and as a taxpayer it is natural to defend the sources that we all have contributed to. Especially, when it comes to intruders who come to our country to take the things that belong to the people from our nation, but are illegal immigrants coming to this country to bulge on all the social services, such as food stamps, welfare, medical care and financial aid....   [tags: Immigration]
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924 words
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Immigration and the U.S. - Since 2001, when September 11th happened, many people in the United States have had a fear of allowing immigrants into the U.S. It went to levels of border control and more. Therefore some judge that immigration is a threat to the U.S. They should not consider that because everything that occurs is not due to immigrants, it is just “The Realities of Immigration” (Chavez, 46). The government can stop illegal immigration right now but would it not affect the U.S. more to do so. “Restrictionists claim that large-scale immigration-legal and illegal-has depressed wages, burdened government resources, and acted as a net drain on the economy” (Chavez, 47)....   [tags: Legal Issues, Illegal Immigration] 878 words
(2.5 pages)
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The U.S. Must Reform Immigration - During the 1800’s, in order to help the United States occupy its vacant lands, America promoted immigration. This act would not only help populate isolated areas, but would bring diversity to the United States. As the population grew states began to pass their own immigration laws prompting the Supreme Court in 1875 to declare the regulation of immigration a federal responsibility. From 1900 to 1920, an estimated 24 million immigrants came to America, symbolizing what was known as the Great Wave....   [tags: immigration reform, illegal immigration] 1032 words
(2.9 pages)
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Immigration Laws - Prior to 1882, there were not any formal acts that controlled immigration. The Act of 1875 merely prohibited the importation of women for purposes of prostitution and the immigration of aliens "who are undergoing conviction in their own country for felonious crimes, other than political..." The Act of 1882 levied a head tax of fifty cents "for every passenger not a citizen of the United States," and forbade the landing of convicts, lunatics, idiots, or of "any person unable to take care of himself or herself without becoming a public charge." The Act of 1885 blocked the immigration of aliens under contract to labor....   [tags: Immigration ]
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1228 words
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Immigration Reform is Needed in the US - Immigration in the United States The immigration patterns of the United States have fluctuated over the years, some years having little while others see a rising amount of immigrants, both legal and illegal, looking for opportunities to improve their lives. The amount of illegal immigration is a problem since many take advantage of the social services provided by the government without contributing towards the country since they are not citizens and many people see these illegal immigrants as a threat to their employment....   [tags: Illegal Immigration]
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1890 words
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Immigration Laws - A topic crucial to the world today is illegal immigration. Illegal immigration is when people live in a country without permission from the government, nor have any legal documentation. As more and more illegal immigrants enter the United States, it either upsets some people, or others feel like they should just grant them ability to pursue life, liberty, and happiness because that is what the Constitution says. Some people feel that illegal immigrants should be protected by the same rights and laws as American citizens....   [tags: Immigration]
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1304 words
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Mexican Immigration - Mexican immigration in the early 1900's was a huge issue that impacted the United States in areas such as urban population, employment and many other ways. The mass number of Mexican immigrant's that migrated to the United States from Mexico was at nearly half million in between the years of 1920 and 1929. Mexicans left their native land and moved to the United States not only to achieve financial prosperity, but to get out of the chaotic environment that Mexico was in at the time due to the Mexican revolution which began in 1910....   [tags: Immigration ]
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1044 words
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The Issue of Illegal Immigration in the US - Americans today, know that there is a problem with illegal immigration. Everyday many illegal immigrants cross the borders. There are between twelve and twenty million illegal immigrants in America. (“Scary Immigration Statistics” 1) The U.S. should make all illegal immigrants register or deport them to their original countries. The U.S. should also make a program so that the immigrants can get a license for legality. If the immigrants do not want to cooperate, then they cannot be in America. The government spends billions of dollars a year on foreign aid....   [tags: illegal immigrants, immigration, immigration laws]
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1072 words
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Illegal Immigration - Many people illegally travel to another place because they are desperately looking for better opportunities, running away from famine, wars or violence. For instance, Mexico unfortunately has a poor economy with a high population and the country is still engaged in a war with various Mexican drug cartels which kills more than 80,000 people every year (“Reasons for Illegal Immigration). Therefore, United States, being one of the most prosperous countries, attracts many of these illegal immigrants....   [tags: Immigration ]
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908 words
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Issues Behind Illegal Immigration - Why should illegal immigration be focused on by effort to restructure U.S. borders. Illegal immigration is an American concern. Our borders are dangerously open to aliens and the population continues to grow which can cause overpopulation in the United States. Illegal aliens weaken the national security of America. This can effectively create a cover for terrorists and criminals. Also, illegal immigrants are causing unemployment. Many citizens and illegal aliens are competing for jobs, but because the undocumented immigrants are available for tougher jobs with lower wages, the companies are hiring them causing the citizens to lose their opportunities....   [tags: Illegal Immigration, Immigration, USA, ] 570 words
(1.6 pages)
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What Explains the Difference Between Germany’s and France’s Immigration Policies? - The world is changing. The movement of products, information, and ideas has never been easier. The globalization of technology has made acquiring such things remarkably simple, fast, and efficient. Now, products such as Coca-Cola and ideas like consumerism have seeped into places most people can’t find on a map. A consequence of this rapid expansion and dissemination of Western culture is that people see the luxurious lifestyles and glittering lights of New York, Paris, and Berlin through the monitors of dated computers in internet cafes that border dirt roads in Ghana....   [tags: Immigration] 1897 words
(5.4 pages)
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Secure Communities and Illegal Immigration - Illegal immigration has been a continuing problem in which many people have offered solutions; some have worked better than others. Secure Communities is a program that was implemented in 2008 and has caused serious controversy because of the mandatory nature of the new program policy. This paper will review an article called Federal immigration enforcement is mandatory, memo says. In addition, the pros, cons, and various implications will be reviewed. Article Summary A program in 2008 called Secure Communities was launched with the purpose of focusing on illegal immigration of “serious convicted criminals” (Esquivel, 2012, p....   [tags: Illegal Immigration +]
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2136 words
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Immigration in USA - The United States of America is the best place for immigration. The history proved that the United States was the dream land, the place of chances. That started when Europeans escaped form their countries because there were no jobs and no safe places to live. America became the best choice for people who were looking for political asylum, jobs, or freedom, but after a few generations something changed the Americans look to immigrants as strangers and they forgot where they are from because America is multicultural place and immigration movement should be understandable, but this is not the case....   [tags: Immigration, USA, illegal]
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1379 words
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Portuguese Immigration to Canada - The Portuguese immigrated to Canada around the 19th century. It all started in the year 1953, when a group of Portuguese pioneers immigrated to Canada (Moura, 2003). Once the first couple of Portuguese pioneers crossed the ocean to immigrate into Canada, others followed and sort of started a wave. However, in 1957 a volcano erupted, known as the Capelinhos, which end up making Portuguese families and pioneers move to North America (Morrison & James, 2009), because the living conditions had changed....   [tags: Immigration]
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1203 words
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Illegal Immigration: Granting Amnesty - Tony crossed the Mexican border with his family when he was eight years old because his family wanted a better life financially and educationally. Tony, who graduated from high school with a 3.8 grade point average, has missed several chances on scholarships because of his status as an illegal immigrant. Along with financial difficulties, his family has to live without their father because his father came earlier to earn money for their crossing which caused him to get deported from the United States....   [tags: Illegal Immigration]
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1550 words
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Current Immigration in America - For four hundred years, immigrants have been coming to the United States for whatever reason, whether it be job opportunities, conflicts in their native country, or to give their children the chance to grow up in a free nation. The first U.S. Census, taken in 1790, the population was around four million and this country still has thousands of foreigners relocating to the states. The immigrant population has increased ever since; therefore, America can still be labeled as a melting pot. From 2000 to 2007, the U.S....   [tags: Immigration, USA,]
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1305 words
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The Impact of Latin American Immigration on America - Immigration is the process of entry of individuals into a new country (23). Throughout past centuries, immigration has been a means of discovery and exploration of new lands. In today’s culture, immigration to the United States is an avenue for individuals who wish to start new lives and take advantage of the capitalistic, entrepreneurial system. People from many countries have migrated into the United States. Most recently, the migrants have come from Central and South American countries....   [tags: Immigration Essays]
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1567 words
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Global issues: Immigration and Migration - Immigration is the movement of people into the foreign country for a variety of reasons. These reasons could be related to job search, education, and lifestyle change or to escape unfavorable conditions in their home countries. It is a matter that has been in the minds of many American leaders. Due to the reasons that lead to immigration, it must be understood as a phenomenon that is meant to be there permanently, rather than temporary movement. Further, most immigrants tend to move into a new country with their families hoping to change their life (Bailey, 2008)....   [tags: immigration, immigrants, illegal aliens]
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1345 words
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Illegal Immigration and Equal Rights - Illegal Immigration and Equal Rights Should immigrants receive the same tolerances that other minority groups have received in the past decades. Should their struggle for equal rights over- shadow the fact that immigration laws are ignored. Pro Amnesty and Anti-Immigration groups have different opinions about these issues The immigration laws that exist in the U.S are not the problem, the problem exist with the people who refuse to enforce them because they contrast the immigrant’s struggles with those of early equal rights movements....   [tags: Immigration, informational, pros, cons]
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1626 words
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Immigration in the United States - Immigration is what has made America what it is today. An immigrant is a person who comes to a country to take up permanent residence. Everyone in the United States of America is an immigrant either moving here themselves or being directly related to someone who did. All of us came from different parts of the world even as far back as the Native Americans when they emigrated from Asia to the United States. Immigration is needed to grow America with new cultures and ideas. Immigration is a necessity, but the way its being controlled now is not functioning well because we are not fair in choosing the citizens we allow in, thus making illegal immigration rise....   [tags: citizenship, immigrants, immigration system]
:: 9 Works Cited
1601 words
(4.6 pages)
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Illegal Immigration in the United States - Illegal immigration in the US is and has been an ongoing battle for many years. According to legal-dictionary an illegal immigrant is define as an alien (non-citizen) who has entered the united sates without government permission or stayed beyond the termination date of a visa. There are many problems that occur such as overpopulation, raising crime rates and unemployment. Some Americans have issues with illegal immigration and some do not. Those with the issues are concerned about illegal immigrants taking Americans jobs and not paying taxes....   [tags: Illegal immigration, USA, ] 941 words
(2.7 pages)
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Illegal Immigration: Pros and Cons - Illegal immigration is a major problem which most of the developed countries face in the current economy, and it has been major political problem for the political parties in America (republicans and democrats) and over years each party has a different agenda to discuss the problem. Illegal immigration can be defined as a movement of people from a source country to the destination country without any legal documents and violates destination countries immigration laws. People have moved across lands over years to escape a war situation or to get better facilities in a different country....   [tags: Immigration, Current Economy, Countries]
:: 5 Works Cited
1141 words
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Legal Immigration: Pros and Cons - United States is a very enormous country and so immigration becomes a huge concern for the country. People prefer to shift to United States in order to feel the liberal lifestyle, and the prosperity that America is known for. United States has millions of immigrants who are both legal and illegal. America needs to create new job opportunities and vacancies for the people moving in the nation and also the citizens of the nation. Much of the mess in the nation is caused by immigrants. The nation needs to restrict the number of immigrants in the nation....   [tags: restriction, illegal immigration, freedom]
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1433 words
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Immigration to the Land of Opportunity - Immigration to America is often a decision made in order to discover a better life for a family or individual. America’s founding ideals are usually what compel foreigners to move to the US. The stories of America being the “Land of Opportunity” have continued to persuade people to immigrate. Although immigration in the 20th century is much different from recent immigration, the underlying reasons for moving to the US are usually quite similar. Anna Romano was 24 years old when she, her husband Gino, and her expected daughter moved from Ponza, Italy to the United States in 1971....   [tags: Immigration, America, Immigrants]
:: 2 Works Cited
873 words
(2.5 pages)
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Chinese Immigration to United States - There were many reasons for the Chinese to come to America. Overcrowding, poverty, war, and other catastrophes in China were all reasons (push) for traveling to America, as well as effective external influences. The discovery of gold was a major pull for Chinese peasants in coming to the West Coast. America's labor needs were the most important external catalyst for immigration. However, there were very few ways of traveling to the United States. With loans from the Six Companies, Chinese were able to afford fare to America, and they traveled here to work primarily as gold miners, fishermen, or agricultural workers; later settling into laundry services and restaurant work (Tsai, China over...   [tags: Immigration] 1810 words
(5.2 pages)
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Immigration Reform's Domino Effect - The actions made in today’s societies across the country not only affect those situations immediately at hand, but also those for generations to come. This paper will be delving into immigration reform in Arizona, and more specifically the negative effects that the border surge has had on the socio-economic status of the Grand Canyon state. The motivation for choosing this topic comes from the time spent personally living in Arizona for 12 years and seeing it as one of the most dynamic states having to solve problems for a multitude of issues that arouse within it....   [tags: Society, Countries, Arizona, Immigration]
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1358 words
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Slavery & Immigration Today - It’s Happening Today: Slavery & Immigration There is an immense amount of things that go on in the world; most people don’t have a clue about them. Slavery is one of the things that people don’t know much about. When people think of slavery, they think about how it was in the old days. Immigration is the other thing that people have no comprehension about; they don’t understand the hardships of immigration. Immigration is hard to do; many immigrants die just trying to make it to the United States....   [tags: Illegal Immigration, Illegal Immigrants] 619 words
(1.8 pages)
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America Needs Mass-immigration - It is no secret that the United States’ economy has seen a massive drop within the last ten years. One of many facts that support this claim is that the United States’ GDP accounted for about 32% of the world’s economic activity in 2001, but has dropped to a very meager 21.6% in 2011 – just ten years later (Snyder, 2013). Also, as the nation’s debt continues to rise, all lawmakers in Washington, DC can do is point fingers at one another and claim their methods for fixing our economy are the best, while unconsciously refusing to listen to what the other group has to say....   [tags: immigration essays]
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2684 words
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Illegal Immigration in America - Illegal immigration at the U.S. - Mexico border is a growing problem, and the death toll is rising as more people are attempting to illegally enter the United States. As a result of an increasing number of people trying to enter into the United States illegally, the border is now being guarded by an increasing number of border patrol officers. The United States implemented different laws and operations to prevent more illegal immigration from Mexico into the United States. The ‘Operation Gatekeeper’ was introduced in 1994, which increased the number of Border Patrol officers....   [tags: Immigration, operation gatekeeper]
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849 words
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The Illegal Immigration Crisis - Illegal immigration is crisis for our country. It is an open door for drugs, criminals, and potential terrorists to enter our country. It is straining our economy, adding costs to our judicial, healthcare, and education systems.” Timothy Murphy Illegal immigration has always been a grave issue that affects everyone in the world. Immigration is people from other countries that enter another country without any papers or visa, illegal citizens. Immigration has always been a huge debate between government and society, they are not welcomed properly and threaten in a good way, in fact they are the ones that have to face real danger and discrimination....   [tags: Illegal Immigration Essays] 2552 words
(7.3 pages)
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The History of Chinese Immigration - Many cities throughout the United States have a distinct neighborhood known as Chinatown. Chinatowns are ethnic enclaves, which are defined areas in a city with a high concentration of an ethnic group and thus a unique culture set apart from the larger city. To the inhabitants of the city, these ethnic enclaves may exist without much thought of the historical, or modern, reasons for their presence. However it is important to look at the reasons behind their existences and how these areas, like Chinatowns, relate to broader ethnic and race issues in the United States....   [tags: ethnic, culture, Chinese Americans, immigration]
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1969 words
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The U.S. Needs Comprehensive Immigration Reform - Executive Summary It has been nearly three decades since the last time Congress reformed our immigration system. From the Reagan era to the Obama administration, the country has undergone financial, social and political changes yet our immigration policies continue to be the same. Since the implementation of the last immigration reform in 1986, the United States government has spent nearly $187 billion ($220 billion when adjusted to 2013 dollars) in immigration enforcement agencies and programs alone (Meissner, Kerwin, Muzaffar & Bergeron, 2013)....   [tags: Immigration Reform Essays]
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2920 words
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Exploring the Reasons Why Immigration is Beneficial to the American Economy - One of the biggest debates among the American people as well as political leaders is the topic of immigration. The debate is about whether immigrants coming to America for a better life help or hurt the United States economy, and if these immigrants are taking jobs away from native residents and creating a job shortage. Other questions asked about immigration are should immigration in the United States be controlled and what is or should be done to help stop illegal immigrants. Jeanne Batalova writes in her article “Immigration Reform in the United States: Raising Key Questions” that “the current number of immigrants, 38 million, is at a historical high (73).” According to Ethan Lewis’s ch...   [tags: immigration and immigrants] 1744 words
(5 pages)
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Putting an End to Illegal Immigration in California - California is home to more than two million undocumented immigrants as of 2010. Since this is a current issue and is not only affecting the citizens of California but also the government of California; this is the controversial issue I will be discussing in my paper. Due to having my own legal citizenship and being an educated member of society this topic comes with responsibility for civic community participation to break down and stop this illegal immigration from occurring. The fact that illegal citizens are doing more harms than good to U.S....   [tags: Controversial Issue, Illegal Immigration]
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1919 words
(5.5 pages)
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Immigration Laws in Alabama - America is often considered as “The Land of Diversity". Somehow Alabama's Immigration laws are stricter than many other states as far as who qualifies to live, work and raise a family here, in the state of Alabama. The immigration laws and statutes across the United States should combine policies and have the same clauses and articles to have one immigration policy to cover all the states. Immigration bring many types of awareness into a society; improvements in the education system, a healthy social and cultural lifestyle, and increase the economy when we embrace the differences....   [tags: diversity, immigration policy, United States]
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888 words
(2.5 pages)
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Impact and Effects of European Immigration - The protection of human rights and fundamental freedoms is a moral stance shared by a significant part of our global society. In the European culture and thought, human rights have a long tradition: the notion of inalienable rights was conceived by the European enlightenment, shaped by the French revolution and first officially adopted by the Universal Declaration of Human rights by the United Nations in Paris, 1948. Since its foundation, human rights have always been a core principle of the European Union, expressed by documents such as the Charter of Fundamental Rights of the European Union (2000)....   [tags: eu policies, human rights, illegal immigration]
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2017 words
(5.8 pages)
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Immigration Issues - The United States has long served as a refuge for people who seek to escape hunger, poverty, torture, and the oppression of the human spirit in their own countries. However, the issue of immigration in the United States has become a political flashpoint since the terrorist attacks on September 11, 2001. The sacralization of the tragedy has served to paint all immigrants with the same fear-ladened brush, and has marginalized and stereotyped an already vulnerable population. Today, more than ever, immigrants in the United States face increasing stressors as they try to assimilate in a politically charged post 9/11 world....   [tags: Immigration, Psychiatry ]
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1000 words
(2.9 pages)
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Reasons Behind Polish Immigration to the US in 1930s - My analysis began when I came across the table of immigration rates from 1928 to 1944, which I found within the Chicago Daily Tribune from May 17, 1945. It is obvious that the year of 1929 stands out among the following years with a massive rate of Polish immigrants whom migrated to the United States. Even so, in 1930 the number of Polish immigrants increased by a little over fourteen hundred Poles. The year 1930 was the only year in the time period of 1929 to 1944 in which close to five thousand Poles immigrated to the United States....   [tags: Migration, Immigration]
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2509 words
(7.2 pages)
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Illegal Immigration - Illegal immigration is a grave issue that affects everyone in the world. Illegal immigration is the process of an alien, or non-citizen, who has entered a country without government permission or stayed beyond the termination date of a visa (Free Online Law Dictionary). The flow of illegal immigrants is almost entirely from countries of lower socioeconomic levels to countries of higher socioeconomic levels. Basically, foreigners tend to migrate from undeveloped countries to developed countries. Many from Africa, an undeveloped continent, illegally migrate to Europe, a developed continent, in search of opportunities....   [tags: Immigration History] 2619 words
(7.5 pages)
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Immigration: Is America Really a Melting Pot? - Zangwill (1908) wrote, “ God is making the American!...the real American had not yet arrived. He will be the fusion of all races, perhaps the coming superman…the glory of America, where all races and nations come to labor and look forward.” This is an exert from the play “The Melting Pot.” Israel Zangwill was Jewish born in England, January 21, 1864 in London, England. Besides the “The Melting Pot,” Zangwill used his pen to defend women’s suffrage, Jewish emancipation, assimilation and Zionism....   [tags: mulitculturalism, immigration, immigrants]
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1808 words
(5.2 pages)
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The Effects of Scandinavian Immigration on Culture and Economy in Washington - Through research this document will examine how Scandinavians have affected the economy and culture of Washington. Exploration will explain why Scandinavian immigrants sought out life in the Northwest, particularly Washington. This paper will take in hand integration of the Scandinavian culture into the existing one. Research will show how the government and especially the railroad worked to endorse the influx of Scandinavian immigrants. They did this by using newspapers, promoters, and even return passage....   [tags: Immigration, Scandinavia]
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2365 words
(6.8 pages)
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Arizona’s Immigration Law - It is clear that illegal immigration has gotten out of control and constringent measures need to be taken to protect the United States borders. The local Government of Arizona recently decided to take control of the situation, by passing the “Support our Law Enforcement and Safe Neighborhoods Act” {House Bill 2162}. This bill gives law enforcement officers and agencies the authority, to lawfully stop, detain and arrest anyone who appears to look like an illegal alien. The bill out-right condones racial profiling and it violates civil rights, as well....   [tags: law, goverment, illegal immigration]
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982 words
(2.8 pages)
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Immigration - Introduction Nowadays, it has been observed in several countries that immigrant students do not have an equivalent school performance with their native classmates (Pisa, 2003). This essay is concerning the different school performance of the immigrant and Pontic Greeks students in Greece. The first section of this essay is about the immigration to Greece, and it explores the reasons of the increasing immigration to Greece, the second explores the attitudes of Greeks towards immigration, whereas the next section highlights the racism and xenophobia in Greece’s society....   [tags: Greece, Immigration] 2091 words
(6 pages)
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Immigration Reform - Illegal Immigrants have always been an issue in America. The solution would seem to be to create and put into action an Immigration Reform. The only problem with this is which reform to choose and put into action. In order to create and implement a reform, America needs to address these main issues: Americans thinking immigrants are stealing their jobs, the bills passed on Immigration in the past compared to the ones to be passed, immigration in relation to politics, and the future of America. Which reform idea is the best....   [tags: illegal immigration, immigrants, America]
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1100 words
(3.1 pages)
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Immigration Restrictions - Total inhalation of immigration would not be a healthy choice for the United States. However, setting out for stricter laws to become a citizen is in need. There are over 11.7 million illegal immigrants in the United States (poll 2011). Therefore, having restrictions on immigration overall can help the economy grow, security at airports, docs, borders, and on the streets would not only lessen the illegal immigrants around the country, but supply more jobs for Americans. Illegal immigrants not only live in the U.S, but are supplied jobs in which were made for American workers....   [tags: illegal immigrants, chinese immigration]
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944 words
(2.7 pages)
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Immigration Reform - In the first article, The Economic Benefits of Comprehensive Immigration Reform, Raúl Hinojosa- Ojeda argues that if the United States government moved from an ‘enforcement only policy’ to a comprehensive immigration reform, both individuals born in America and immigrants would increase benefits. The comprehensive immigration reform that Ojeda describes “legalizes current unauthorized immigrants and creates flexible legal limits on future immigration in the context of full labor rights…” (Ojeda page 175)....   [tags: Raul Hinojosa-Ojeda, Immigration]
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2126 words
(6.1 pages)
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