At the Crossroads: Mexican Migration and U.S. Policy

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Rowman & Littlefield, 1997 - Political Science - 322 pages
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Mexico is becoming increasingly important as a focus of U.S. immigration policy, and the movement of people across the U.S.-Mexico border is a subject of intense interest and controversy. The U.S. approach to cross-border flows is in flux, the economic climate in Mexico is uncertain, and relations between the two neighbors have entered a new stage with the launching of NAFTA. This volume draws together original essays by distinguished scholars from a variety of disciplines and both sides of the border to examine current impetuses to migration and policy options for Mexico and the U.S.

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Mexico and US Worldwide Immigration Policy
Mexican Social and Economic Policy and Emigration
Do Mexican Agricultural Policies Stimulate Emigration?
Mexican Immigration and the US Population
Fiscal Impacts of Mexican Migration to the United States
Labor Market Implications of Mexican Migration Economies of Scale Innovation and Entrepreneurship
Policy Politics and Emigration Reexamining the Mexican Experience
US Public Perceptions and Reactions to Mexican Migration
NAFTA and Mexican Migration
US Foreign Policy and Mexican Immigration
About the Contributors

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About the author (1997)

Frank D. Bean is professor of sociology and public affairs at the University of Texas at Austin. Rodolfo O. de la Garza is Mike Hogg Professor of Community Affairs in the department of government and vice president of The Tom DEGREESs Rivera Center. Bryan R. Roberts is professor of sociology at the University of Texas at Austin. Sidney Weintraub is professor of public policy at the University of Texas at Aus

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