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260 Essays on Immigration France. Documents 1 - 25

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Last update: August 12, 2014
  • Illegal Immigration

    Illegal Immigration

    Beware! America is being invaded by aliens! Not the little, green, Martian type you see in science fiction movies, but the real thing. I'm talking about the illegal type who come in every day and every night, by land and by sea. Estimates have shown that as many as 500,000 illegal aliens make it across the border every year (Morganthau 67). Illegal immigration causes many problems in the United States, including economic problems, crime, education

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    Essay Length: 1,770 Words / 8 Pages
    Submitted: February 16, 2009 By: Fonta
  • Immigration and Discrimination in the 1920's

    Immigration and Discrimination in the 1920's

    Beginning in the early nineteenth century there were massive waves of immigration. These "new" immigants were largely from Italy, Russia, and Ireland. There was a mixed reaction to these incomming foreigners. While they provided industries with a cheap source of labor, Americans were both afraid of, and hostile towards these new groups. They differed from the "typical American" in language, customs, and religion. Many individuals and industries alike played upon America's fears of immigration

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    Essay Length: 550 Words / 3 Pages
    Submitted: February 16, 2009 By: Fonta
  • Immigration to Canada

    Immigration to Canada

    Early immigration to Canada was generated by a network of emigration agents who were salesman who advertised to Canada's attraction's to prospected immigrants. They targeted wealthy farmers, agricultural laborers and female domestics, preferably from Great Britain, the United States and Northern Europe. Canada's first immigration legislation, the Immigration Act of 1869 reflected the laissez-faire philosophy of the time by not saying which classes of immigrants should be admitted but , merely that the "governor" could

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    Essay Length: 372 Words / 2 Pages
    Submitted: March 16, 2009 By: Tommy
  • Immigration

    Immigration

    Immigration should be restricted in the United States. There are many political, social, and economic reasons why restrictions should be put on immigration. The United States Government and the welfare of its citizens are chaotic enough, without having to deal with the influx of thousands of new immigrants each year. Along with the myriad immigrants to the U.S., come just as many economic problems. Some of these problems include unemployment, crime, and education. There are

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    Essay Length: 643 Words / 3 Pages
    Submitted: March 16, 2009 By: Tommy
  • France

    France

    France is a nation focused on culture. It is in many ways the "cultural capital of the world" (Lect.Notes #7 Sp.99). France has always been an inspiration for many artists. Due to its strong culture and other moral factors, France is a country afraid of change and its education system is subject to this fear (Whitney 4). In France today, the education system is very similar to what it has been in the past. As

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    Essay Length: 1,058 Words / 5 Pages
    Submitted: March 16, 2009 By: Tommy
  • Immigration in Usa

    Immigration in Usa

    Immigration During the late 1800's and into the 1900's many people immigrated to the United States from Europe and Asia in hope of finding prosperity, and a better life than the one they were leading in their old homes. Another reason was the sudden industrialization of Europe. (The transformation from small, agriculture-based societies to manufacturing economies was so rapid and sweeping that it became known as the Industrial Revolution.) With all this occurring so quickly

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    Essay Length: 673 Words / 3 Pages
    Submitted: March 17, 2009 By: Anna
  • Why Was There Stalemate on the Western Front Between Germany and Franc

    Why Was There Stalemate on the Western Front Between Germany and Franc

    Due to the complexity of this question, it must be broken down before an attempt at answering it can be made. Following this, it will be easier to understand the exact context in which this article will consider this question. By asking В‘Why was there stalemate on the Western front' two questions are actually being asked. Firstly, why did a stalemate start and secondly why did the stalemate continue between 1914 and 1918. The second

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    Essay Length: 2,783 Words / 12 Pages
    Submitted: March 17, 2009 By: Anna
  • Education in France

    Education in France

    Education in France Julia Wilkinson France is a nation focused on culture. It is in many ways the "cultural capital of the world". France has always been an inspiration for many artists. Due to its strong culture and other moral factors, France is a country afraid of change and its education system is subject to this fear. In France today, the education system is very similar to what it has been in the past. As

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    Essay Length: 1,064 Words / 5 Pages
    Submitted: March 19, 2009 By: Edward
  • Immigration Restriction Law of 1924

    Immigration Restriction Law of 1924

    The immigration act of 1924 was really the first permanent limitation on immigration. This limitation was like a quota system that only aloud two percent instead of the three percent of each foreign born group living in the United states in 1890. Like it say in Document A "Under the act of 1924 the number of each nationality who may be admitted annually is limited to two per cent of the population of such nationality

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    Essay Length: 798 Words / 4 Pages
    Submitted: March 19, 2009 By: Edward
  • Why Did American Nativist Groups Oppose Free, Unrestricted Immigration in the Late Nineteenth and Early Twentieth Centuries

    Why Did American Nativist Groups Oppose Free, Unrestricted Immigration in the Late Nineteenth and Early Twentieth Centuries

    "Why did American nativist groups oppose free, unrestricted immigration in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries"? The Untied States of America is commonly labeled or thought of as the melting pot of the world where diverse groups of people flock to in order to better their current lives. In our countries history this has proven to primarily be our way of living and how the people as a nation view immigration. However, in the

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    Essay Length: 624 Words / 3 Pages
    Submitted: March 23, 2009 By: Top
  • What Was the Process the Immigrants Had to Go Through When They Came to America?

    What Was the Process the Immigrants Had to Go Through When They Came to America?

    What was the process the immigrants had to go through when they came to America? Immigrants came to American in search of freedom and opportunity. They mostly came by steamship. Examinations and vaccinations of the immigrants needed to be done. Both immigrants and their baggage had to be disinfected before they could leave Ellis Island. At the entrance to the Lower Bay of New York Harbor, the immigrants were inspected for contagious diseases like, smallpox,

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    Essay Length: 309 Words / 2 Pages
    Submitted: April 10, 2009 By: Janna
  • Immigration

    Immigration

    Immigration is the act of moving to or settling in another country or region, temporarily or permanently. An immigrant is someone who intends to reside permanently, and not a casual visitor or traveler. Immigration means "in-migration" into a country, and is the reverse of , or "out-migration." The long term and/or permanent movement of human population in general, whether into, out of, or within countries (or before the existence of recognized countries) is regarded

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    Essay Length: 1,704 Words / 7 Pages
    Submitted: November 8, 2009 By: Bred
  • Immigration: Legal, Illegal, and Everyone in Between

    Immigration: Legal, Illegal, and Everyone in Between

    The American immigration system has sparked many intense arguments and discussions among the political spectrum of the United States government. Immigration has been occurring between the United States and numerous other countries, such as Mexico, China, India, and Cuba, for many decades, but more recently the number of illegal immigrants has sky-rocketed to profound heights. There is an estimated twelve million illegal immigrants currently residing within the United States borders. Everyday more and more illegal

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    Essay Length: 1,390 Words / 6 Pages
    Submitted: November 8, 2009 By: Mikki
  • Illegal Immigration

    Illegal Immigration

    Can America afford to continue to rely on the obviously flawed immigration laws to protect our economy? Can our economy survive eliminating the immigrants working in the US today? How can we address the problems with immigration? These are the questions haunting us today. The largest problem with immigration is illegal immigration. This has become a heavily debated issue in several states as well as with our lawmakers in Washington. Immigration has long been a

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    Essay Length: 899 Words / 4 Pages
    Submitted: November 10, 2009 By: Monika
  • Hispanic Immigration

    Hispanic Immigration

    Hispanic Immigration In this research that I have conducted, I will discuss some issues that Hispanic Immigration is having and what some of the impacts are on the United States of America. First, I will talk about the population, language, and employment. Secondly, I will talk about the laws on immigration and the effects on the legal and illegal immigrants. Thirdly, I will discuss the effects on the housing market, the goods and services and

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    Essay Length: 2,801 Words / 12 Pages
    Submitted: November 10, 2009 By: Artur
  • Immigration in U.S.

    Immigration in U.S.

    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 harmful for American culture and

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    Essay Length: 1,015 Words / 5 Pages
    Submitted: November 12, 2009 By: Max
  • What Accounts for the Today’s Difference in Unemployment Rates Between France and Us?

    What Accounts for the Today’s Difference in Unemployment Rates Between France and Us?

    What accounts for the today’s difference in unemployment rates between France and US? France has one of the highest unemployment rates out of the industrialized nations. It has been at around 10% for the last two decades. Many French workers will go through unemployment at some point in their career, and it is an especially high probability for the low skilled workers and the young. There are many possible reasons for why France has a

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    Essay Length: 2,760 Words / 12 Pages
    Submitted: November 12, 2009 By: Vika
  • Why Did American Nativist Groups Oppose Free, Unrestricted Immigration in the Late Nineteenth and Early Twentieth Centuries?

    Why Did American Nativist Groups Oppose Free, Unrestricted Immigration in the Late Nineteenth and Early Twentieth Centuries?

    “Why did American nativist groups oppose free, unrestricted immigration in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries”? The Untied States of America is commonly labeled or thought of as the melting pot of the world where diverse groups of people flock to in order to better their current lives. In our countries history this has proven to primarily be our way of living and how the people as a nation view immigration. However, in the

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    Essay Length: 624 Words / 3 Pages
    Submitted: November 13, 2009 By: Jon
  • Poverty in France

    Poverty in France

    The document, "Poverty in France" sounds almost familiar. In reading this I was correlating it with the United States current welfare program. We in the United States as a country make sure that those of who are poverty stricken are provided with the necessary tools to survive. These tools are formed in a way such that it reminds me of Bourdonnaye's proposed and accepted plan in eighteenth century France. M. de la Bourdonnaye knew that

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    Essay Length: 393 Words / 2 Pages
    Submitted: November 14, 2009 By: Mikki
  • A Green Light for Immigration

    A Green Light for Immigration

    A Green Light for Immigration “The Immigrants: How They Are Helping to Revitalize the U.S. Economy” by Michael J. Mandel and Christopher Farrell they explain both the positive and negative outcomes due to legal and illegal immigration, positive being the dominant factors. Although Mandel and Farrell give negative examples, offering an alternative view by explaining the unwanted effects of immigration their focus still remains favorable to the idea. First of all, the United States economy

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    Essay Length: 455 Words / 2 Pages
    Submitted: November 14, 2009 By: July
  • Immigration

    Immigration

    The first immigrants to the territory now the United States were from Western Europe. The first great migration began early in the 19th century when large numbers of Europeans left their homelands to escape the economic hardships resulting from the transformation of industry by the factory system and the simultaneous shift from small-scale to large-scale farming. At the same time, conflict, political oppression, and religious persecution caused a great many Europeans to seek freedom and

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    Essay Length: 631 Words / 3 Pages
    Submitted: November 15, 2009 By: Tommy
  • Immigrants Displacing Young Labor?

    Immigrants Displacing Young Labor?

    FUNCTIONALIST STANDPOINT: From a functionalist standpoint, these immigrants are a part of our society that provides a vital function in the workforce which is contributing to our societies’ equilibrium. A functionalist would say that without the fulfillment of this groups function, our society would come to an unbalance resulting in a sort of chaos. These immigrants often labor in jobs which teens, young adults, and most U.S. born workers do not want because of interests

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    Essay Length: 342 Words / 2 Pages
    Submitted: November 16, 2009 By: regina
  • How Two Midwestern Towns Respond to Immigration

    How Two Midwestern Towns Respond to Immigration

    How Two Midwestern Towns Respond to Immigration The phrase, "small Midwestern towns," often brings to mind an unfortunate stereotype in the minds of big-city urbanites: mundane, backward people in a socially unappealing and legally archaic setting. Small Midwestern towns, however, are not all the hovels of provincial intellect that they are so frequently made out to be. The idiosyncrasies each of them possesses are lost on those who have never taken more than a passing

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    Essay Length: 1,056 Words / 5 Pages
    Submitted: November 17, 2009 By: regina
  • Immigration

    Immigration

    America, the land of the free, is the main attraction to those with the aspiration of obtaining the same benefit that Americans possess. Those who wish to move to this country are known as immigrants who in which cross the international political border by land, water, or air. In today’s society, the number of immigrants has increased severely causing several circumstances to be viewed upon. Immigration has legal and illegal effects, impacts on American economy

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    Essay Length: 604 Words / 3 Pages
    Submitted: November 17, 2009 By: Janna
  • Immigrants at Central Station

    Immigrants at Central Station

    The understandings and diversities of each immigrant and their experiences underlies in a range of issues they encounter such as rights, freedoms, beliefs, power, entrapment etc… All of which are a common understanding when used in comparison towards the migrants lives using the poignant aspect of imagery and journey’s within the poem “Immigrants at Central Station, 1951”. The experiences and perceptive in this poem help perceive an understanding of the immigrants experiences towards the new

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    Essay Length: 799 Words / 4 Pages
    Submitted: November 18, 2009 By: Victor

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