by Program in U.S.-Mexican Studies, University of California, San Diego in La Jolla .
Written in English
Bibliography: p. 215-219.
|Statement||by Richard Mines.|
|Series||Monographs in U.S.-Mexican studies ;, 3|
|Contributions||University of California, San Diego. Program in United States-Mexican Studies.|
|LC Classifications||JV6895.M48 M56 1981|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||219 p. :|
|Number of Pages||219|
|LC Control Number||82621806|
The book highlights a paradox — while international migration is a cause and consequence of globalization, its effects on countries of origin depend largely on factors internal to those countries. A rich portrait of the Indian migrant community, Diaspora, Development, and Democracy explores the complex political and economic consequences of. Current migration to the United States naturally awakens comparative interest in America's last mass migration, the New Immigration of Professor Min's Mass Migration to the United States now makes available an outstanding and unique collection of specialized articles each of which deals directly with a different aspect of this Price: $ This article begins by suggesting three ways of approaching transnational migrant “culture” that evade the charge of essentialism. It then explores comparatively a range of ethnographic examples of immigrant cultural celebrations, starting with an analysis of homemaking and translocated migrant domestic rituals, from seasonal holidays to weddings, sacrifices, and by: 4. Massey, D. The new immigration and ethnicity in the United States. Population and Development Review 21(3)– The age of extremes: Concentrated affluence and poverty in the twenty-first century. Demography 33(4)– Massey, D., and Trends in residential segregation of Blacks, Hispanics, and Asians:
Migrants, Communities, and Culture Migrants, Communities, and Culture New immigrants have already changed Philadelphia’s cultural scene. Can culture serve as a means of linking new Philadelphians to other social institutions? Mark J. Stern, Susan C. Seifert, and Domenic Vitiello The United States is currently experiencing an. Community Development: Past and Present 11 the most infamous slum district in the United States, has become livable and vibrant. To build a decentralized system of neighborhood improvement and individual betterment was not easy. The community devel-opment field . Origins of the term. In the 18th and 19th centuries, the metaphor of a "crucible" or "smelting pot" was used to describe the fusion of different nationalities, ethnicities and was used together with concepts of the United States as an ideal republic and a "city upon a hill" or new promised land.  It was a metaphor for the idealized process of immigration and. This includes voluntary and forced migration. Generally, people from developing countries migrate to developed countries. Internal migration is a permanent move within the same country. This includes interregional migration, the movement from one region of a country to another, and intraregional migration, the movement within one region.
The Great Migration was the relocation of more than 6 million African Americans from the rural South to the cities of the North, Midwest and West from about. Mass migration to suburban areas was a defining feature of American life after Before World War II, just 13% of Americans lived in suburbs. By , however, suburbia was home to more than half of the U.S. population. The nation’s economy, politics, and society suburbanized in important ways. Suburbia shaped habits of car dependency and commuting, patterns of spending and saving, and. Across the Atlantic, large-scale migration has brought about unprecedented levels of diversity, transforming communities in fundamental ways — with a resulting immigration backlash and criticism of "multiculturalism." This volume delivers recommendations on what policymakers must do to build and reinforce inclusiveness given the realities on each side of the Atlantic. 6 An interesting examination of the development of restrictive immigration law is Dorothee Schneider, Crossing Borders: Migration and Citizenship in the Twentieth Century United States (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, ). Schneider’s historical overview includes.