The Immigrant Threat: The Integration of Old and New Migrants in Western Europe Since 1850
University of Illinois Press, 2005 - 277 pagina's
Since the 1980s, anti-immigrant discourse has shifted away from the color of immigrants to their religion and culture, focusing on newcomers from Muslim countries who are feared as terrorists and the products of tribal societies with values fundamentally opposed to those of secular western Europe. Leo Lucassen's The Immigrant Threat tackles the question of whether it is reasonable to believe that the integration process of these new immigrants will indeed be fundamentally different in the long run (over multiple generations) from ones experienced by similar immigrant groups in the past.
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African Americans Algerian migrants Algerians American assimilation became Britain British Caribbean Catholic cities citizens citizenship Colonial Migrants color concentrated countries cultural discrimination dominated East Prussia emigration English especially ethnic example explained Foner foreign Gastarbeiter German guest workers historians immigrants important industry integration process intermarriage Ireland Irish migrants Islam Italian migrants Italians Italians in France Kabylia labor market large numbers less Liverpool Lucassen MacMaster male marriages Masurians Mauco migrants Milza Moreover Moroccans Muslim nationalist native Netherlands newcomers nineteenth century Noiriel North Africans Paris percent pieds noir Poles Polish Polish language political Polnische population position predominantly racial racism receiving society recruitment region religion religious result riots role Ruhr area scholars second-generation segment segregation settled settlement social mobility stereotype thousand threat tion Tribalat Turkey Turkish Turks in Germany unemployment United unskilled West Indians western Europe western European whereas women World
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