4 edition of Migration and restructuring in the United States found in the catalog.
Migration and restructuring in the United States
Includes bibliographical references and index
|Statement||edited by Kavita Pandit and Suzanne Davies Withers|
|Contributions||Pandit, Kavita, 1956-, Withers, Suzanne Davies, 1963-|
|LC Classifications||HB1965 .M56 1999|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 354 p. :|
|Number of Pages||354|
|ISBN 10||0847693929, 0847693937|
|LC Control Number||99010342|
Population migration and economic restructuring in the United States. Plane DA. "This article demonstrates that sectoral employment shifts associated with the migration pattern changes of the s are very different than those for the period to Cited by: Global Restructuring and Neoliberal Labor Market Regulation in Europe: The Case of Migration Policy Article (PDF Available) in International Journal of Political Economy 28(1) March Author: Henk Overbeek.
Three features characterize the new Mexican immigration to the United States. First, a growing body of research suggests that economic restructuring and the sociocultural changes taking place in the Americas virtually insure that Mexican immigration to the United States will be a long-term phenomenon. The migration of urban Mexicans to the United States --Urban-industrial development in Mexico, --Restructuring and international migration in a Mexican urban neighborhood --The Monterrey-Houston connection: the social organization of migration and the economic incorporation of immigrants --The migration industry in the Monterrey.
By shedding light on the different struggles faced by migrants and the sources of their hardships, Golash‐Boza makes clear that current US domestic policy cannot effectively deter migration from the places where it has intervened because its foreign policy has directly and indirectly driven this very migration. Her book places contemporary immigration policies in dialogue with economic and political restructuring Author: Richard Velázquez. Rather, Mexico's financial crises and restructuring efforts, the booming U.S. economy, and strong migration networks, among other factors, have had more powerful effects on migration. A reasonable conclusion could be that, although international trade can create some economic conditions that eventually reduce migration trends, migration does.
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The United States in the last half century has undergone rapid and fundamental changes as economic restructuring, aging, and increasing cultural and ethnic diversity profoundly alter its national character. This groundbreaking book examines the links between migration and the ongoing economic and demographic revolution.5/5(1).
: Migration and Restructuring in the United States: A Geographic Perspective (): Suzanne Davies Withers: Books5/5(1). Migration and Restructuring in the United States: A Geographic Perspective: Withers, Suzanne Davies: Books - Skip to main content Try Prime5/5(1).
This groundbreaking book examines the links between migration and the United States' ongoing economic and demographic revolution. Utilizing an explicitly geographic perspective, the contributors highlight the crucial role played by scale and spatial context in both immigration and internal migration.
Migration and Restructuring in the United States: A Geographic Perspective by A copy that has been read, but remains in clean condition. All pages are intact, and the cover is intact. The spine may show signs of wear.
Pages can include limited notes and highlighting, and. Buy Migration and Restructuring in the United States: A Geographic Perspective by Suzanne Davies Withers (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.
Migration and Economic Growth in the United States: National, Regional, and Metropolitan Perspectives describes the post-World-War-II behavior of selected variables that explains the evolution of urban size and composition in the United States. This book is Book Edition: 1. Book Description.
Using a gender-sensitive political economy approach, this book analyzes the emergence of new migration patterns between Central Mexico and the East Coast of the United States in the last decades of the twentieth century, and return migration.
Rogerson, P,“Geography of the baby boom cohort”, in Migration and Restructuring in the United States: A Geographic Perspective Eds Pandit, K, Withers, SD (Rowman and Littlefield, New York) pp Google ScholarCited by: Stanford historian Ana Raquel Minian explains how undocumented migration from Mexico to the United States become entrenched between and in her recently published book.
Instead, an interconnected set of activities that includes government, services, trade, and construction is associated with the broadscale shifts in the geographic pattern of the United States' population.
The causal linkage from migration to employment change assumed heightened importance during the by: The countries of the English-speaking world outside Europe stand out as experiencing significantly higher internal migration activity than Europe countries or Japan, with 17 to 19 percent of their populations moving each year (Table 1).Because New Zealand, United States, and Australia have, for industrialized countries, relatively youthful populations, standardizing these rates on age reduces.
Wall or no wall, deeply intertwined social, economic, business, cultural, and personal relationships mean the U.S.-Mexico border is more like a seam than a barrier, weaving together two economies and cultures, as MPI President Andrew Selee sketches in this book, which draws from his travels and discussions with people from all walks of life in Mexico and the United States.
1. The Migration of Urban Mexicans to the United States 2. Urban-Industrial Development in Mexico, 3. Restructuring and International Migration in a Mexican Urban Neighborhood 4. The Monterrey-Houston Connection: The Social Organization of Migration and the Economic Incorporation of Immigrants 5.
The book is organized into three parts, with Part One titled, “Race and the Cold War Geopolitics of Migration Control.” Chapter One introduces readers to “America’s Boat People,” referring to mass migrations of Indochinese, Haitian, and Cuban refugees arriving to the United States.
This book is about the migration of urban and, more specifically, met-ropolitan Mexicans to the United States. Using the Monterrey-Houston migratory circuit to observe the causes and social organization of met-ropolitan emigration, I argue that the restructuring of the Mexican economy—prompted by the transition from a development model of.
CHAPTER 1 The Migration of Urban Mexicans to the United States (pp. ) This book is about the migration of urban and, more specifically, metropolitan Mexicans to the United States. Rural Communities and Migration in the U.S. I began my career as a geographer studying rural communities in the U.S., specifically in regions that are often considered to be remote or to be facing significant economic challenges, such as the Great Plains and Appalachia.
This study focuses on the dynamics of internal migration since the s nonmetropolitan turnaround period. In the first part of the study we analyze nationwide and regional net migration dynamics within an urban hierarchyframework for the three five-year periods –85, –90, and –The analysis reveals the great diversity in spatial situations across the Cited by: Immigration in the United States From tothe United States received about 60% of the world's immigrants.
Population expansion in developed areas of the world, improved methods of transportation, and U.S. desire to populate available space were all factors in this phenomenon. Through the 19th cent., the United States was in the midst.
Metropolitan Migrants The Migration of Urban Mexicans to the United States by Rube Hernandez Leon available in Trade Paperback onalso read synopsis and reviews.
Challenging many common perceptions, this is the first book fully dedicated to understanding a major Author: Ruben Hernandez-Leon.International Migration, Refugee Flows and Human Rights in North America concerns the ways in which North America is responding to globalization and associated patterns of inequality, social conflict, and international migration.
The book concentrates on particularly important dimensions of the response, namely regional trade agreements and their implications. The scope is North America.Read the full-text online edition of Metropolitan Migrants: The Migration of Urban Mexicans to the United States ().
this is the first book fully dedicated to understanding a major new phenomenon--the large numbers of skilled urban workers who are now coming across the border from Mexico's cities.