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  • Current Levels Of Immigration
    785 words
    Should immigration into the United States be limited? Immigrants are a large and growing factor in the stubborn level of poverty seen in the United States over the past two decades because newcomers to the country are more likely to be poor and to remain so longer than in the past, according to a new study. The report, to be released today by the Center for Immigration Studies, says the number of impoverished people in the nation's immigrant-headed households nearly tripled from 2.7 million in 1...
  • Immigration Reform And Control Act
    2,014 words
    Coming to America... Maybe Immigration has been a part of the United States ever since its inception. When Christopher Columbus made his way across the Atlantic Ocean he discovered a land that was almost entirely inhabited. The colonists, essentially the first immigrants to what would be the United States, began to come over group after group until they finally decided that there were enough people living in America that they were a strong enough power to be a separate entity. In 1776 the Americ...
  • Rate Of Legal And Illegal Immigration
    3,070 words
    All over America, some places more than others, immigration has become a major debate for everyone. More than one million people are coming into the United States legally and illegally. According to the US Immigration Guide, written by attorney, Ramon Carrion, legal immigration means people coming into the country with their temporary or permanent visas given out by the governments consent. And illegal immigration means anyone who crosses over the border without proper documentation of the gover...
  • Immigrants
    623 words
    WHAT ROLE HAS IMMIGRATION PLAYED IN THE DEVELOPMENT OF THE UNITED STATES AS A NATION Immigration is an event that has been occurring in the United States since the 1620's when the Mayflower brought the Pilgrims to our country. Like the Pilgrims, many immigrants came to our nation looking for opportunities that their country could not provide for them. Through the years, immigration has played a key role in the development of our nation's economics and culture in both positive and negative ways. ...
  • Reforming Of America's Immigration Policy
    2,036 words
    Immigration and Immigration policy We are now in the beginning of the 21st century and like the beginning of the 20th century the United States finds itself in the throes of a period of mass immigration. More then one million immigrants enter the Unites States, both legally and illegally every single year. Many argue that this new wave of mass immigration may help sustain the success that our nation is having in regard to the way of living that many American have come accustomed to and yet other...
  • America A Nation Of Immigrants
    778 words
    The Real Issue Behind the Immigration Debate By Ken MasugiPosted March 6, 2003 The controversy over immigration, exacerbated and perhaps clarified by September 11, has typically overlooked the political purpose of immigration: to supply citizens who will cherish and uphold the American Founding principles of equality and liberty, of government by consent and the rule of law. Founding a new nation and then perpetuating it are the two greatest challenges of statesmen. Part of that task of perpetua...
  • Contribution Of Immigrants To The Nation's Economy
    622 words
    The Need for Immigration Reforms It is not news that these are rough times for immigrants. The view ahead is not good, not only are there no jobs, but the new controls and restrictions on immigration make it look as if blame is being cast on the wrong people. The contribution of immigrants to the nation's economy is becoming more glaring everyday. To find out how important they really are, one can understand the issue by checking out " immigrant workers and the Great American Job Machine", a rep...
  • Unemployed American Workers And The Immigrants
    698 words
    The Immigration Act of 1924 declared this, "the number of each nationality who may be admitted annually is limited to 2 per cent of the population of such nationality resident in the united states according to the census of 1890" (A). There are many reasons why this was passed. Those Reasons being; the loss of American jobs, the inability to easily assimilate immigrants, and the prejudice of the groups and people of the time. One reason for the passing of the Immigration Act of 1924 is the loss ...
  • American Immigration Policy
    1,020 words
    All members of the current population of the United States are either immigrants or their descendants, concerns with immigrants and immigration policies have confronted the nation throughout history. This is due mostly because the nation promotes freedom and democracy. There are also unlimited economic opportunities to improve the material circumstances of peoples' lives. While foreigners are coming into this country, the political view and public surroundings are changing drastically looking ha...
  • Three Great Periods Of Immigration To Canada
    669 words
    Immigration to Canada The first immigrants to the territory now constituting Canada were from Western Europe. The first great influx began early in the 19th century when large numbers of Europeans left their homelands to escape the economic distress resulting from the transformation of industry by the factory system and the concurrent shift from small-scale to large-scale farming. At the same time, wars, political oppression, and religious persecution caused a great many Europeans to seek freedo...
  • Immigration And Nationality Act
    310 words
    Illegal Immigration Illegal immigration is the major international economic issue facing the United States. An idiotic initiative towards protection might well change this, but our trade problems are of our own making. Illegal immigration thrusts itself upon us, like it or not. The topic deserves formal treatment by economists, and this paper sketches out early steps toward that end. From 1820 to 1930, the United States received about 60% of the world's immigrants. Population expansion in develo...
  • Proponents Of Immigration Reform
    769 words
    Immigration Reform Immigration reform is a political idea construed to mislead our society into blaming innocent immigrant minorities for the current problems that plague our nation. It is well known that this country has prospered through centuries of economic and social misfortunes from the labor of immigrants who have made this country what it is today. Immigration reform seeks to blame the innocent based on skin tone, ethnic background, and nationality. Instead of focusing on the genuine age...
  • Immigrants In The Novel
    621 words
    Immigrants in the novel faced the same problems as immigrants do today. Immigrants come to America happy and thinking that they are going to live a better life from where they came. The immigrants come to America unemployed and homeless. That is the same thing that happened to the Shimerdas when they came to America looking for a better life. When the Shimerdas came they had been robbed for their money when they bought a dugout. The same thing happens to immigrants today because some would sell ...
  • National Government In Charge Of Illegal Immigration
    885 words
    Illegal immigration in the U.S. is a major concern to the government to the government and it's citizens. This was not a major concern until lately in the past twenty years. There has been an alarming increase of illegal immigrants in the U.S. A debate has arisen over the amount of action that has been exerted on the behalf of the national government to control the amount of illegal immigrants in the country. This debate has brought up a controversial topic about if the national government or th...
  • Nation Of Immigrants
    1,019 words
    When I was in fourth grade a Jewish man visited my school to talk about his experiences during the Holocaust. However, his account of his time spent in the consecration camps was not what made my eyes to tear up that day. He related that when he was a young boy, he and his friends thought that in America money grew on trees. He said that growing up in Czechoslovakia he always dreamed of coming to America and living the American dream. I could see the tears well up in his eyes and could hear the ...
  • Country Needs Immigrants Kennedy
    2,612 words
    What To Do About Immigration The concern about the impact that immigration impose on American society is not a new one. Since the discovery of the New World immigrants from all over the world moved to American continent in search of a better life, that this vast and rich in sources, yet scarce in population land had promised them. Soon the immigrants outnumbered the native population. They came from England, Europe and Asia. In addition, millions of Africans were imported as slaves. By 1700 the ...
  • Five Myths About Immigration By David Cole
    714 words
    If not for immigration, I would definitely not be here today. Immigration allowed both my father's family and mother's family to move to Vancouver, Canada. My parents met in high school and the rest is history. Immigration has provided countless families with the opportunity to escape persecution, political strife and poverty, and start anew in a foreign land. North America was founded and established by immigrants, people from the East and the West. Today, we have a melting pot society consisti...
  • Dreams Of Many Immigrants
    693 words
    America turns dreams into reality and makes anything possible. It is where freedom rings. We clothe the homeless, care for the sick, and give food to the hungry. Immigrants come to America for better opportunities, civil rights, and freedoms they could never dream about having in their native home. Our nation has experienced many changes throughout history in dealing with immigration. We have been fair for taking in a certain number of immigrants and refugees. Through the restriction on immigrat...
  • Nation Of Immigrants
    1,091 words
    Immigration in the United States Immigration has played an important role in the building and formation of America, because of this federal laws have resulted in mass immigration. Asian Americans and Pacific Islanders account for a large number of Asians who now reside in the United States and consists of various other groups. These growing populations of immigrants include such groups as Chinese Americans, Filipino Americans, Japanese Americans, Korean Americans, and Vietnamese Americans, Hawai...
  • Help Of Immigrant Labor
    1,027 words
    A Nation of Nations At one point in every U. S citizen's history, their ancestors were immigrants. There is even new scientific evidence to suggest that today's Native Americans were not the first people in America; that they too migrated to North America. What they were in search of still remains a mystery. Maybe they migrated here for the same reasons that modern immigrants come to America for. Modern immigrants abandon their countries because of political repression, religious repression, and...

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