E.g., 03/01/2015
E.g., 03/01/2015

North America

North America

North America is a dynamic migration region, with the United States home to more immigrants than any other country in the world, the Mexico-U.S. corridor the globe's top migration corridor, and Canada a leading destination for migrants. Research collected here focuses on everything from visa policy and border management to immigrant integration, national identity, the demographics of immigrants in the region and their educational and workforce outcomes, and ways to more effectively use migration policy as a lever for national and regional competitiveness.

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Online Journal
Policy Briefs
October 2006
By Jeanne Batalova and Michael Fix
Fact Sheets
October 2006
By Julia Gelatt and Deborah W. Meyers
Online Journal
Online Journal
Online Journal
Online Journal

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Online Journal

9/11 Commission Report Links Security, Immigration Policy...
Kerry Outlines Ideas on Immigration Reform...
Hmong Refugees Resettled to the United States...
U.S. and Mexico Sign Pact on Social Security...
State Department Halts Mail Renewal of Visas...

Online Journal

Michael Jones-Correa of Cornell University looks beneath labels such as "ethnic politics" and "transnationalism" to shed light on U.S. immigrant politics.

Online Journal

Subsidiary of Offshore Firm Wins $10 Billion DHS Contract...
Government Moves to Cut Backlog of Immigration Benefits Applications...
Government Sources Point to Border Security Flaws...
Congress May Delay Biometric Passports Plan...

Online Journal

This Spotlight examines the educational attainment of the five largest immigrant groups in the United States, including those from Mexico, the Philippines, India, China (excluding Hong Kong and Taiwan), and Vietnam. According to the results of Census 2000, 62 percent of all foreign born in the United States have at least a high school education. Other measures of educational attainment, such as college or graduate degrees, vary widely by country of origin. The data presented in this Spotlight were derived from the U.S. Census 2000 1 Percent Public Use Micro-Sample (PUMS) file.

Online Journal

Many news reports and commentators in the United States link immigration, especially when unauthorized, to negative economic effects, cultural fragmentation, and issues of national security. As a result of these perceived negative consequences, resistance to immigration, especially unauthorized immigration, appears to have increased. Others stress the benefits to this country of continuing immigration.

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