Sarah Flamm was a Research Assistant with the International Program at the Migration Policy Institute between 2011 and 2014.
Previously, Ms. Flamm worked as a Stanford Government Fellow at the UN International Labor Organization (ILO) in Geneva, Switzerland. She studied day laborers’ access to health care in San Francisco as a Community-Based Research Fellow. Ms. Flamm has also worked at the Voting Section in the Department of Justice.
In 2011, Ms. Flamm obtained her bachelor of the arts degree in public policy with a concentration in immigration policy and a Spanish minor from Stanford University.
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With maritime migration the subject of significant policy and public focus in Europe, Australia, and beyond, this timely volume reviews the policy responses to irregular maritime arrivals at regional, national, and international levels. The book includes case studies of the major global hotspots—the Mediterranean, Gulf of Aden, Bay of Bengal/Andaman Sea, Australia, and the Caribbean—and examines trends and policy responses.
This report examines the role of naturalization as indicator and facilitator of successful integration in the United States. It examines why immigrants decide to naturalize and why many of those eligible to naturalize are unable or choose not to do so.