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WG: Immigration reading, 4/18/02
by Tausch, Arno
23 April 2002 05:14 UTC
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arno tausch

-----Ursprüngliche Nachricht-----
Von: Mark Krikorian [mailto:msk@cis.org]
Gesendet: Donnerstag, 18. April 2002 21:44
An: CISNEWS@cis.org
Betreff: Immigration reading, 4/18/02 

[For CISNEWS subscribers --

1. Recent testimony from the House Judiciary Committee
2. New from the Executive Office for Immigration Review
3. Report from the U.S. General Accounting Office
4. "The changing face of Chicago: Demographic trends in the 1990's"

5. Refugee Reports
6. Recent reports from the Institute for the Study of Labor (IZA)
7. "Migration Consequences of Welfare Reform"
8. "Immigrant and Native Responses to Welfare Reform"
9. "Are there Ethnic Enclaves/Ghettos in English Cities?"
10. "Engineered Migration as a Coercive Instrument: The 1994 Cuban Balseros 
11. "Spatial Job Search...Competition Among Immigrant and Native Groups in 
12. "Immigration and Regional Comparative Advantage in the Apparel Industry"
13. "Access for Foreign-Trained IT Professionals: An Exploration of 
Systemic Barriers to Employment"

14. "The Mobility of Workers Under Advanced Capitalism"
15. "The Mercy Factory: Refugees and the American Asylum System"
16. "Migration, Transnationalization, and Race in a Changing New York"
17. "Mary Lou and John Tanton: A Journey Into American Conservation"
18. "...The Relation of Social Organizations, Global Capital and 
Governments With International Immigration in Spain...Portugal"
19. "Immigration and the Economy of Hong Kong"
20. "Qu'est-ce qu'un Français?"

21. International Journal of Refugee Law
22. Bender's Immigration Bulletin
23. The Social Contract
24. Ethnic and Racial Studies
25. Journal of Intercultural Studies
26. Asian and Pacific Migration Journal
27. International Journal of Migration Studies
28. Migration Societe
29. Estudios Migratorios Latinoamericanos

-- Mark Krikorian]

"Restructuring the INS­How the Agency's Dysfunctional Structure Impedes the 
Performance of its Dual Mission"
House of Representatives Judiciary Committee oversight hearing, April 9,

James Ziglar, acting INS commissioner

Richard Gallo, National president of the Federal Law Enforcement Officers 
Association (FLEOA)

Susan Martin, director of the Institute for the Study of International 
Migration, Georgetown University

Lawrence Gonzalez, Washington director of the National Association of 
Latino Elected and Appointed Officials (NALEO) Educational Fund

Dan Stein, Executive Director of the Federation for American Immigration


New from the Executive Office for Immigration Review:

2001 asylum statistics, by nationality, for cases received by immigration 
judges (which is different from asylum cases received by the INS):


New from the U.S. General Accounting Office:

INS Forensic Document Laboratory
Several Factors Impeded Timeliness of Case Processing
GAO-02-410, March 2002


The changing face of Chicago: Demographic trends in the 1990's
     By Kenneth M. Johnson
Chicago Fed Letter (Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago), April 2002, No. 176

The population of the Chicago metropolitan area grew by 869,000 (11.6%) 
between 1990 and 2000, the largest decade of growth in 30 years.  The gain 
of 112,000 in the City of Chicago was the first in more than 50 
years.  Overall, gains were greatest in the outer suburbs and smallest in 
the city.  Much of this growth was fueled by immigration and natural 
increase, with Hispanics contributing disproportionately to both.
. . .


Refugee Reports, March 2002


* Steve Edminster reports on the resumption of U.S. refugee resettlement 
from the Middle East
* Maureen Contreni reports on Attorney General John Ashcroft's proposal to 
streamline the immigration appeal process
* Melanie Nezer reports on legislation directed at monitoring U.S. borders 
and controlling border traffic
* Margaret Emery reports on an immigration bill that would alter a 
long-criticized aspect of Germany's refugee policy


Recent Discussion Papers from the Institute for the Study of Labor (IZA) in 

"Natives, the Foreign-Born and High School Equivalents: New Evidence on the 
Returns to the GED"
     By Melissa Clark and David A. Jaeger
Discussion Paper No. 477
Institute for the Study of Labor (IZA), April 2002


"Labor Market Incorporation of Immigrants in Japan and the United States: A 
Comparative Analysis"
     By Wayne A. Cornelius and Takeyuki Tsuda
Discussion Paper No. 476
Institute for the Study of Labor (IZA), April 2002


"A Macroeconomic Experiment in Mass Immigration"
     By Zvi Hercowitz and Eran Yashiv
Discussion Paper No. 475
Institute for the Study of Labor (IZA), April 2002


"Immigrants' Language Skills and Visa Category"
     By Barry R. Chiswick, Yew Liang Lee, and Paul W. Miller
Discussion Paper No. 471
Institute for the Study of Labor (IZA), April 2002


"Are Immigrants Competing with Natives in the Italian Labour Market?"
The Employment Effect
     By Alessandra Venturini and Claudia Villosio
Discussion Paper No. 467
Institute for the Study of Labor (IZA), April 2002


"The Determinants of the Geographic Concentration among Immigrants: 
Application to Australia"
     By Barry R. Chiswick, Yew Liang Lee, and Paul W. Miller
Discussion Paper No. 462
Institute for the Study of Labor (IZA), March 2002


"Family Matters: The Role of the Family in Immigrants' Destination Language 
     By Barry R. Chiswick, Yew Liang Lee, and Paul W. Miller
Discussion Paper No. 460
Institute for the Study of Labor (IZA), March 2002


"Longitudinal Analysis of Immigrant Occupational Mobility: A Test of the 
Immigrant Assimilation Hypothesis"
     By Barry R. Cheswick, Yew Liang Lee, and Paul W. Miller
Discussion Paper No. 452
Institute for the Study of Labor (IZA), March 2002


"The Complemetarity of Language and Other Human Capital: Immigrant Earnings 
in Canada"
     By Barry R. Cheswick and Paul W. Miller
Discussion Paper No. 451
Institute for the Study of Labor (IZA), March 2002


"Do Enclaves Matter in Immigrant Adjustment?"
     By Barry R. Cheswick and Paul W. Miller
Discussion Paper No. 449
Institute for the Study of Labor (IZA), March 2002


"Evaluating Immigration Policy Potentials and Limitations"
     By Michael Fertig
Discussion Paper No. 437
Institute for the Study of Labor (IZA), March 2002


"Protective or Counter-Productive?: Labor Market Institutions and the 
Effect of Immigration on EU Natives"
     By Joshua D. Angrist and Adriana D. Kugler
Discussion Paper No. 433
Institute for the Study of Labor (IZA), February 2002


"Immigration and Heterogeneous Labor in Western Germany: A Labour Market 
Classification Based on Nonparametric Estimation"
     By Markus Frolich and Patrick A. Puhani
Discussion Paper No. 418
Institute for the Study of Labor (IZA), January 2002


Migration Consequences of Welfare Reform
Working Paper Number 8560
     By Robert Kaestner, Neeraj Kaushal, Gregg Van Ryzin
The NBER (National Bureau of Economic Research), October 2001

In this paper, we investigate whether or not recent state and federal 
changes in welfare policy -- the imposition of time-limited benefits, the 
use of financial sanctions for non-compliance, and the setting of strict 
work eligibility rules -- affect the migration of low-educated unmarried 
women. Estimates of welfare's effect on migration reveal that welfare 
policy does indeed affect migration. Recent changes in policy that have 
made public assistance a less attractive alternative are associated with 
greater migration among low-educated unmarried women. Welfare reform has 
motivated low-educated women to move greater distances more frequently, and 
to combine such moves with employment. Estimates also indicate that welfare 
reform is associated with more local (i.e., within county) changes in 
residential location that are associated with employment, although 
estimates of this effect were not robust to estimation method. The close 
link between residential moves and employment in the post-reform period is 
consistent with the idea that welfare reform has motivated people to move 
for economic reasons such as better employment opportunities. This evidence 
suggests that the traditional way of thinking about the effect of welfare 
on migration -- as a strategic move to obtain higher benefits -- is


Immigrant and Native Responses to Welfare Reform
Working Paper Number 8541
     By Robert Kaestner and Neeraj Kaushal
The NBER (National Bureau of Economic Research) , March 2002

In this paper, we investigate the effect of federal welfare reform on the 
employment, hours of work and marriage rates of three groups of 
low-educated women: foreign-born citizens, foreign-born non-citizens and 
native-born citizens. Among non-citizens, we investigate whether the 
behavioral response to welfare reform differed by recency of immigration. 
Finally, because some states created programs to insure that all legal 
immigrants remained eligible for benefits under the Temporary Assistance to 
Needy Families (TANF) program and others did not, we compare the response 
of foreign-born non-citizens between these states to investigate whether 
the immigrant provisions of federal welfare reform legislation had a 
'chilling' effect. The results suggest that welfare reform induced 
native-born citizens and foreign- born non-citizens to increase their 
employment and attachment to the labor market. TANF appears to have had a 
larger effect on the least educated native-born women and among 
foreign-born non-citizens, a larger effect on more recent arrivals. The 
'chilling' hypothesis that has received so much attention in the popular 
press is not supported by our results. Finally, our estimates indicate that 
TANF had no effect on native- and foreign-born citizens' marriage 
decisions. TANF was associated with a decrease in the marriage rates of 
foreign-born non-citizens.


Are there Ethnic Enclaves/Ghettos in English Cities?
     By Ron Johnston, James Forrest, and Michael Poulsen
Urban Studies, Volume 39, Number 4, April 1, 2002

ABSTRACT: The residential segregation of ethnic groups in urban areas 
remains an issue of importance for policy-making in multicultural 
societies, such as England's, with levels of segregation frequently linked 
to questions of social exclusion and equal treatment. But how segregated 
are ethnic groups in England? Most studies answer this question using 
single indices which address one aspect only of a multidimensional concept. 
In this paper, an alternative approach is used which identifies residential 
area types according to the degree of ethnic mixing; we evaluate their 
relative importance in 18 English cities in the light of Boal and Peach's 
arguments regarding the processes and patterns involved in segregation. We 
find little evidence of significant segregation of Black ethnic groups, but 
more with regard to Asian groups - especially outside London.


Engineered Migration as a Coercive Instrument: The 1994 Cuban Balseros
     By Kelly M. Greenhill
The Rosemarie Rogers Working Paper Series #12
The Inter-University Committee on International Migration, February 2002


Spatial Job Search and Job Competition Among Immigrant and Native Groups in 
Los Angeles
     By Michael A. Stoll, Edwin Melendez, Abel Valenzuela Jr
Regional Studies, Volume 36, Number 2, April 2002

This paper examines the effect of immigrant job searchers on the employment 
and wages of native and immigrant groups in Los Angeles. Using data from 
the 1994 Los Angeles Survey of Urban Inequality (LASUI), we use variation 
in the spatial job search patterns of immigrant groups to estimate the 
effect of immigrant job searchers on natives' labour market outcomes. 
First, the results indicate that the spatial job search patterns of native 
and immigrant groups are positively correlated, although the spatial job 
search patterns of immigrant groups are more strongly correlated than those 
between immigrant and native groups. Second, our results show a negative 
influence of immigrants on the employment of more skilled native whites and 
on the employment and wages of less-skilled native blacks in blue-collar 
occupations. We also find both positive and negative immigrant effects on 
the employment and wages of immigrant groups.


Immigration and Regional Comparative Advantage in the Apparel Industry
Richard V. Adkisson
International Trade Journal, Volume 16, Number 1, 2002


Access for Foreign-Trained IT Professionals: An Exploration of Systemic 
Barriers to Employment
     (By Canadian organziations JobStart and Skills for Change)
March 2002


The Mobility of Workers Under Advanced Capitalism
Dominican Migration to the United States
     By Ramona Hernandez

Columbia University Press, 200 pp.

Hardcover, ISBN 0231116225, $49.50

Paperback, ISBN 0231116233, $18.50

PUBLISHER'S DESCRIPTION: Workers migrating from one place to another has 
always been explained by one of two macroeconomic paradigms. The 
equilibrium theory views the migration process as the result of the 
individual worker's own rational choice. The historical-structural theory 
emphasizes macro socioeconomic changes that are beyond the worker's control 
and forces them to migrate. Using the Dominican labor force in New York, 
the author argues that: (1) the post-1965 migration of surplus labor force 
from the sending society to the host country did not always mean that it 
was needed or wanted, (2) emigration from the Dominican Republic was the 
result of a de facto government policy to have people leave, (3) the United 
States participated in this de facto policy to rid the Dominican Republic 
of individuals opposed to US economic interests and political dissidents 
and (4) the traditional correlation between migration and economic progress 
does not always hold true. The author provides an understanding of the 
Dominican people in the United States and their interaction with other


The Mercy Factory
Refugees and the American Asylum System
     By Christopher J. Einolf

Ivan R. Dee, Publisher
Hardback, 288 pp., ISBN 1-56663-400-8, $19.25

PUBLISHER'S DESCRIPTION: Each year thousands of people come to the United 
States seeking protection-more than 62,000 applied for asylum in 1998 
alone. America is a country of immigrants with a proud tradition of 
welcoming refugees from persecution. Yet most Americans object to high 
levels of illegal immigration, and many feel that poor immigrants are a 
burden to the society. These conflicting views are played out in a complex 
system of asylum adjudication that has developed over the last twenty 
years. The Mercy Factory is the first book to examine that system. It does 
so by telling the stories of five refugees, following them from their 
experience of persecution in their home countries to their arrival in the 
United States and their progress through the barriers of the American 
immigration legal system. The stories are both tragic and inspiring, but 
they also illuminate the workings of the asylum system and the dilemmas 
often faced by immigration officials and judges who must make life or death 
decisions in limited time, with limited information at hand. Throughout his 
absorbing narrative, Mr. Einolf explains the basic law of asylum in 
layman's terms, examines the history of the asylum adjudication system, and 
suggests proposals for reform.


Migration, Transnationalization, and Race in a Changing New York
     Edited by Hector R. Cordero-Guzman, Robert C. Smith and Ramon

Temple University Press, 352 pp.

Paperback, ISBN: 1-56639-888-6, $24.95

Hardcover, ISBN: 1-56639-887-8, $74.50

Part I: Transnationalization, Globalization and Migration

Transnationalism, Then and Now: New York Immigrants Today and at the Turn 
of the Century
     By Nancy Foner

The Generation of Identity: Haitian Youth and the Transnational Nation-State
     By Georges E. Fouron and Nina Glick Schiller

Political Incorporation and Re-Incorporation: Simultaneity in the Dominican 
Migrant Experience
     By Pamela M. Graham

Suburban Transmigrants: Long Island's Salvadorans
     By Sarah Mahler

The Rules of the Game and the Game of the Rules: The Political Dimension of 
Recent Chinese Immigration to New York
     By Zai Liang

Gendered and Racialized Circulation-Migration: Implications for the Poverty 
and Work Experience of New York's Puerto Rican Women
     By Dennis Conway, Adrian J. Bailey, and Mark Ellis

Part II: Migration and Socio-Economic Incorporation in New York City

Class, Race, and Success: Indian-Americans Confront the American Dream
     By Johanna Lessinger

Ethnic Niches and Racial Traps: Jamaicans in the New York Regional Economy
     By Philip Kasinitz and Milton Vickerman

Neither Ignorance nor Bliss: Race, Racism and the West Indian Immigrant 
     By Vilna Bashi

Peruvian Historical Networks for Migration in New York City
     By Alex Julca

Entrepreneurship and Business Development among African-Americans, Koreans, 
and Jews: Exploring Some Structural Differences
     By Jennifer Lee

When Co-ethnic Assets Become Liabilities: Mexicans, Ecuadorian and Chinese 
Garment Workers in New York City
     By Margaret M. Chin


Mary Lou and John Tanton: A Journey into American Conservation
     By John F. Rohe

Fair Horizon Press
Paperback, 277 pp., ISBN 097100790X, $15.99

PUBLISHER'S DESCRIPTION: John and Mary Lou Tanton's life-long love of the 
outdoors placed them at the center of a heated controversy over 
immigration, population, and the environment. They pioneered the movement 
to examine the impact of our immigration policy on population growth, and, 
in the process, they put a human face on the immigration reform movement. 
Biographer John Rohe calls their journey "a case study in American 
conservation in action."


Integration and Resistance: The Relation of Social Organizations, Global 
Capital, Governments and International Immigration in Spain and Portugal
     By Ricard Moren-Alegret

Ashgate Publishing Co.
Hardcover, ISBN: 0754619443, $69.95,

PUBLISHER'S DESCRIPTION:  Integration is a key challenge facing modern 
society today. Integration and Resistance offers a new theoretical 
perspective for considering integration. By focusing on international 
immigrants and their organisations from a wider perspective the author 
demonstrates that the threat to social integration does not lie with the 
immigrants themselves but with global capital and the state. By analysis of 
data collected in Spain and Portugal the book breaks new ground in 
providing information on processes occurring in intermediate-capitalist 
countries that share some aspects of economic development, social and 
migration features with Northern Europe and America whilst also sharing 
other features such as the economic dependence of more impoverished


Immigration and the Economy of Hong Kong
    By Kit Chun Lam and Pak Wai Liu

City University of Hong Kong Press
177 pp.,  ISBN 962-937-019-0, $18

PUBLISHER'S DESCRIPTION: Since 1995, immigration adds more people to the 
population of Hong Kong than natural increase each year. Is there any 
adverse economic impact of immigration on Hong Kong? The authors examine 
the effect of immigration on wages and employment in the local labour 
market. The book argues that by adopting a three-track immigration policy, 
the growth of labour force will help maintain economic growth in Hong


Qu'est-ce qu'un Français?
Histoire De La Nationalite Francaise Depuis La Revolution
     Patrick Weil

Bernard Grasset (Paris)
Paperback, 480 pp., ISBN 2246605717, 21.50 euros

first chapter:

PUBLISHER'S DESCRIPTION (in English):  What is a Frenchman? Or rather how 
do you become one? Because your parents are French? Because you were born 
in the country, even if your parents aren't French? Has the spirit of this 
"nationality" changed throughout time? On what concepts is it founded?

Few people can answer these vital questions, preferring symbols or 
phantasms to historical fact. Patrick Weil has been working on the subject 
for ten years. This stunning work is the fruit of his labour: often 
innovating, it is a perfect synthesis that spans from the Revolution to our 

To put it simply: under the Ancien regime -- royal and feudal -- you became 
French because you were born there (jus solis). This system remained in 
practice more or less until the Revolution, and the Code Civil of 1803. 
Against Napoleon's will, a new principle was imposed: the exclusive 
transmission of nationality by birth (jus sanguinis). "All those born of a 
French father are French." This was the first step in the constitution of 
modern law on nationality. Then followed the return of jus solis in 1889 
(not replacing but adding to the previous) and the very open acquisition of 
nationality in 1927. In reaction to that openness, there developed "crises 
of French nationality" : the anti-Semitism of Vichy, and more recent 
anti-Muslim feeling.

Never losing sight of the major tendencies, Patrick Weil leads us through 
the successive regimes, ideas, crises in French and European history, 
without avoiding the sensitive subjects: women, Algerian Muslims, the false 
conflict between German and French law.

An essay rich in facts and concepts, previously unpublished references (on 
Napoleon or Vichy among others) - indispensable for those who want to 
understand French history and recent disputes on nationality.


International Journal of Refugee Law
Volume 13, Issue 4, October 2001

Improving the United Nations Response to Crises of Internal Displacement
     By Catherine Phuong

The Compatibility of Georgian National Legislation on Asylum Seekers and 
Refugees with Norms and Principles of Public International Law: Some Aspects
     By Vakhtang Shevardnadze

The jus cogens Nature of non-refoulement
     By Jean Allain

Opinion. The Convention Refugee Definition and Gender-Based Persecution: A 
Decade's Progress
     By Ninette Kelley

Opinion. Futures of Refugees and Refugee Resettlement


Bender's Immigration Bulletin
Below is the table of contents of a recent issue of Bender's Immigration 
Bulletin, published twice a month as a companion to Bender's many 
immigration-law publications. For more information, go to 
http://www.bender.com and click on "Immigration Law" under "Channels".

Bender's Immigration Bulletin
Vol. 7, No. 6 (March 15, 2002)

Congress Grants Employment Rights to Certain Nonimmigrant Spouses
     By Stanley Mailman and Stephen Yale-Loehr

Let the Judges Judge
     By Stephen Yale-Loehr

Decision in Beharry v. Reno Presents Innovative Avenue of Relief for 
Aggravated Felons
     By Parastou Hassouri

United States v. Arvizu: What Is Reasonable?
     By Maurice Goldman

Update: Federal Court Grants Motion to Amend CSS Case-Memorandum
     By Peter Schey

     * Argentina Ousted From VWP
     * INS Data Management Task Force

Federal and State Decisions
     * Begzatowski v. INS (asylum)
     * Zhang v. INS (aggravated felony)
     * Kim v. Ziglar (due process; bail)
     * U.S. ex rel. Radoncic v. Zemski (due process)
     * Ramirez-Alejandre v. Ashcroft (due process; jurisdiction)
     * U.S. v. Hernandez-Herrera (official restraint)
     * U.S. v. Gonzalez-Torres (official restraint)
     * U.S. v. Mendez-Casillas (illegal reentry)
     * U.S. v. Ramirez-Martinez (aiding and abetting; sentencing)
     * Brumme v. INS (habeas corpus)
     * U.S. v. Szehinskyj (denaturalization)
     * Matter of Application of Paula R. v. Goldstein (tuition rates)

     Rules, Regulations, and Notices
     INS Memoranda
     * Employment of L and E Spouses and Overseas Employment Requirements 
for Blanket L Petitions
     State Department Cables
     * 40 Quarters of Social Security Coverage in Lieu of Affidavit of
     * FMG Entry Requirements
     * USA PATRIOT Act- Relief for Some


The Social Contract, Winter 2002, Vol. XII, No. 2
The Terrorists Among Us: National Security vs Constitutional Liberties

Three Ways to Stop Foreign Terrorists
     By James H. Walsh

The Illegals Among Us: Looking at 'Clear' Instructions From the Courts
     By Robert D. Park

Becoming a Naturalized American: It's Free!  It's Easy!  It's Meaningless
     By Gerda Bikales

Australia's November 2001 Election
     By Denis McCormack

Immigration and the 'Culture War'
The Conservative View
     By Carl Horowitz


Ethnic and Racial Studies
Volume 25 Number 2, March 1, 2002

Rational choice theory and the sociology of ethnic relations: a critique
     By Sinisa Malesevi&cacute

Citizens and sons of the pueblo: national and local identities in the 
making of the Mexican nation
     By Jennie Purnell

Ethnic mobilization in an ethno-national state: the case of immigrants from 
the Former Soviet Union in Israel
     By Majid Al-Haj

Constructing difference and sameness: the politics of assimilation in 
London's Arab communities
     By Caroline Nagel

'Representing' British Muslims: the strategic dimension to identity 
     By Vered Kahani-Hopkins and Nick Hopkins

Racist victimization among children in The Netherlands: the effect of 
ethnic group and school
     By Maykel Verkuyten and Jochem Thijs


Journal of Intercultural Studies
Volume 23 Number 1, April 1, 2002

Migrant Heritage in an Indigenous Context: for a decolonising migrant 
     By Joseph Pugliese

Polyphony, Polythetic Practice and Intercultural Communication in 
Greek-Australian Creative Work
     By Gillian Bottomley

Invitation or Invasion? The 'family home' metaphor in the Australian 
media's construction of immigration
     By Rachel Burke


Asian and Pacific Migration Journal
Volume 11 Number 1, 2002
Migrations and Family Relations in the Asia Pacific Region
     Edited by Brenda S.A. Yeoh, Elspeth Graham and Paul J. Boyle

Migrations and Family Relations in the Asia Pacific Region
     By Brenda S.A. Yeoh, Elspeth Graham and Paul J. Boyle

Effects of International Migration on the Family in Indonesia
     By Graeme Hugo

Filipino Navy Stewards and Filipina Health Care Professionals: Immigration, 
Work and Family Relations
     By Yen Le Espiritu

 From the Life Stories of Filipino Women: Personal and Family Agendas in 
     By Maruja M.B. Asis

The Globalization fo Transnational Labor Migration and the Filipino Family: 
A Narrative
     By James A. Tyner

Sustaining Families Transnationally: Chinese-Malaysians in Singapore
     By Theodora Lam, Brenda S.A. Yeoh and Lisa Law

Multi-local Residence, Transnational Networks: Chinese' Astronaut' Families 
in New Zealand
     By Elsie Seckyee Ho


Studi Emigrazione
December 2001, issue no. 144

Population trends and migratory pressure in the European Economic Area and 
the Euro-Middle East Africa Region
     By Antonio Gloini, Salvatore Strozza, Gerardo Gallo

Quando gli immigrati diventano imprenditori: la realta dell' artigianato in 
Veneto e a Treviso
     By Vittorio Filippi

Politica migratoria espanola en el marco europeo
     Colectivo IOE

Politica migratoria in Germania e integrazione degli immigrati
     By Ottao Filtzinger

Conflitti, migrazioni e diritti dell'uomo: il Mezzogiorno laboratorio di 
un'identita mediterranea
     By Rossella Caccavo

Globalizzazione e intercultura
     By Angelo Negrini


Migrations Societe
Vol. 14, January-February 2002

Les migrations dans le monde: realites et perspectives
     By Antonio Perotti

Les tendances migratoires en Afrique
     By Meehra Sethi

Les tendances des migrations internationales vers et en Amerique du Nord a 
la suite du 11 septembre: un premier apercu
     By Mark J. Miller

Les mouvements mgratoires en Amerique latine: bilan et perspectives
     By Mario Snatillo

La migration au Bresil au cours de la transition vers le nouveau siecle
     By Sidnei Dornelas

Les tendances migatoires en Asie et en Australie
     By Graziano Battistella

Les migrations et l' Europe mediterraneenne
     By Gianmario Maffioletti

Les migrations dans les Balkans
     By Sabina Eleonori

L'immigration en Italie
     By Gianmario maffioletti

Les migration en Espagne
     By Mariella Guidotti

Les migration au Portugal
     By Mariella Guidotti

L'immigration en Grece
     By Gianmario Maffioletti

La politique migratoire en Europe
     By Pedro Vianna

Les migration et la mondialisation: synthese de la premiere journee
     By Lorenzo Prencipe

L'avenir des migrations: vers une societe de la mobilite?
     By Philippe Farine

A la recherche de la terre promise: mondialisation et mobilite 
humaine.  Quelle structure pour la future societe?
     By Roberto Benecia

Mondialisation, marhes du travail et mobilite
     By Manolo Abella

Mondialisation et migration qualifiee
     By Enrico Todisco

Les deplacements forces de populations
     By Xavier Creach

Pour une pedagogie des innocents: quelle ecole pour les enfants des 
"travailleurs mobiles"?
     By Jose de Souza Martins

Participation politique et reresentation des travailleurs etrangers
     By Mark J. Miller


Estudios Migratorios Latinoamericanos
December 2000, Vol. 46

Religiosidad e inmigracion: la scoiabilidad peruana en Madrid
     By Asuncion Merino Hernando

La immigracion en Mexico en la segunda mitad del siglo XX.  Un estudio 
     By Monica Plama Mora

Migracion, trabajo y globalizacion.  La segmentacion laboral en la nueva 
economia de las Estados Unidos.
     By Alejandro I. Canales

El impacto de los immigrantes latinos en la economia de Memphis, Tennessee.
     By Marcela Mendoza, David H. Ciscel, and Barbara E. Smith

Mark Krikorian, executive director
Center for Immigration Studies
1522 K Street N.W., Suite 820
Washington, DC  20005
(202) 466-8185    fax: (202) 466-8076
msk@cis.org    http://www.cis.org

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