TITLE

A REVOLUTION ON A PAR WITH STALIN

AUTHOR(S)
Field, Frank
PUB. DATE
July 2006
SOURCE
CardLine;2006, Vol. 6 Issue 30, p70
SOURCE TYPE
Trade Publication
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
BRITAIN is being transformed by the mass movement of people in and out of the country at a rate never before experienced in our history.
ACCESSION #
90497028

 

Related Articles

  • Immigration.  // World Almanac & Book of Facts;2008, p11 

    An almanac entry for the state of immigration in the U.S. is presented. There were an estimated 11.6 million illegal immigrants in the U.S. in 2006. Of that number, about 56.9% were born in Mexico. 1.3 million legal immigrants were admitted to the country in 2006. Almost a quarter, 24.5%, of the...

  • Pop Goes the Headcount. EDLIN, BOB // New Zealand Management;Feb1999, Vol. 46 Issue 1, p72 

    Calls for the New Zealand government to concentrate on convincing the nation's population to stay instead of attempting to attract more immigrants. Information on the `Population Conference'; Rationale for setting immigration targets; Population figures; Implications of migration loss;...

  • The Carters/ZIMBABWE. Haller, Melissa // Cincinnati Magazine;Jul2004, Vol. 37 Issue 10, p60 

    Immigrant Di Carter has lived on three continents, but her son recently helped her discover home. And since she was born in Europe, grew up in Africa and now lives in the Cincinnati area, such clarity is comforting. The Carters moved to Landen in 1998 from South Africa, drawn here by an...

  • A REVOLUTION ON A PAR WITH STALIN. Field, Frank // CardLine;2006, Vol. 6 Issue 30, p70 

    BRITAIN is being transformed by the mass movement of people in and out of the country at a rate never before experienced in our history.

  • Newcomers Plug NZ's Emigration Gap. Clausen, Lisa // Time International (South Pacific Edition);9/30/2002, Issue 38, p24 

    Reports on a permanent long-term net gain of migrants to New Zealand for the year ended March 2002. Reasons for the increase in migration, including tighter immigration laws in Canada, Australia and the United States; Appeal of New Zealand for immigrants; Possible impact of this increase on the...

  • One comparison Chretien does not want to make. Stock, Peter // Report / Newsmagazine (National Edition);8/12/2002, Vol. 29 Issue 16, p29 

    Focuses on the idea that Canada may increase immigration in order to offset a declining birth rate. Opinion that populations have been shrinking due to abortion and birth control; Belief that some refugee claimants have taken advantage of immigration laws in countries such as Denmark;...

  • "National Origins" Should be Kept in Immigration Law.  // Saturday Evening Post;4/20/1957, Vol. 229 Issue 42, p10 

    Comments on the national-origins system of immigration in the U.S. Background on the system which was adopted in 1924; Opponents of the national-origins system; Support of U.S. rural people for the system.

  • editorial. Maksimovic, Andrea // Chain Reaction;2004, Issue 91, p6 

    Comments on the issues of population growth and the inevitable mass circulation of people. Estimated world population growth by 2050; Criticisms against Australia's immigration policy; Fears of Australians regarding foreign workers.

  • Migration distances: an international comparison. Long, Larry; Tucker, C. Jack; Urton, William L.; Long, L; Tucker, C J; Urton, W L // Demography;Nov1988, Vol. 25 Issue 4, p633 

    Comparing the level or amount of migration within different countries has been a longstanding problem because the local administrative areas commonly used as the basis for measuring migration vary greatly in size and significance within and between countries. Distance moved is a critical aspect...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics