Unguarded Gates: A History of America's Immigration Crisis
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BeschreibungExamines America's history of immigration pressures, policy debates, and choices.
Part I: Immigration Issues from the Founders to the Creation of a System of Limitation
Chapter 1: Nation of the Native Born Unready for the Great Wave
Chapter 2: Immigration Reform: The Beginnings of National Policy
Chapter 3: Great Wave and the Search for National Policy
Chapter 4: Labeling of Reformers
Chapter 5: In Search of National Immigration Policy
Chapter 6: Reform Comes: New System for Choosing and Limiting America's Immigrants
Part II: Benefits and Erosion of the National Origins System
Chapter 7: Immigration Restriction: Results and Reflections
Chapter 8: Reform of the Reform? Gate-Widening Counterattack Quietly Begins
Chapter 9: Forties and Fifties: Regulated Immigration: Popular, and under Global Pressure
Part III: Second Great Wave and the Return of Mass Immigration
Chapter 10: Immigration Reform Again: Road to the 1965 Immigration Act
Chapter 11: Mass Immigration Builds Momentum: Refugees Unlimited
Chapter 12: Illegal Immigration: "Peaceful Invasion" and Policy Ineptitude
Chapter 13: Case for Restriction: Economics
Chapter 14: Case for Restriction: Concerns over National Cohesion
Chapter 15: Case for Restriction: Immigration's Population-Environment Connection
Part IV: Strange Politics of Porous Borders: Present and Future
Chapter 16: Politics of Immigration-The 1990s
Chapter 17: September 11-A Turning Point?
Chapter 18: Our Mass Immigration Era: How Can This Be?
Chapter 19: Dogmas of the Past
PortraitOtis L. Graham, Jr. is professor of history, emeritus, at the University of California, Santa Barbara. He is the author or editor of over 15 books, including Debating American Immigration, 1882-Present (with Roger Daniels) and Environmental Politics and Policy, 1960s to 1990s. He lives in Chapel Hill, North Carolina.
PressestimmenEthnic activists along, unfortunately, with most liberals and historians of immigration refuse to grant that efforts to restrict immigration can be inspired by anything but nativism, racism, and fear of 'the Other.' This book shows how ungrounded and unfair that assumption is. Graham's evidence and argumentation should go far toward making reasonable discussion of the issue possible.--Philip Gleason, professor emeritus, University of Notre Dame
Untertitel: Sprache: Englisch.
Verlag: ROWMAN & LITTLEFIELD PUBL GROU
Erscheinungsdatum: Dezember 2003
Seitenanzahl: 242 Seiten