History of US Immigrants

1546 WordsJul 15, 20187 Pages
Introduction Immigration has always considered as contentious in the United States. More than two hundred years ago Benjamin Franklin concerned that German settler would overwhelm many predominantly British culture of the United States. In mid-nineteenth century an Irish immigrants were scorned as lazy. In the early twentieth century believed that a gesture of "new immigrants"-Poles, Italians, Russian Jews were too different to ever be assimilated into American life. Today, the fears are used against immigrants from Latin America, but critics are wrong, just as were their counterparts in earlier times. In this report we need to study the relation of diverse people contribution in United States and the countries culture. (McLaughlin, 2006)…show more content…
(Hagan, 1999) The factional fighting that erupted in Mexico after the 1910 revolution and the sheaves of bandit’s proliferation made the camp was a site involved in economic insecurity, political and social. At that time the U.S. industry and the field needed to supply its workers who had gone to the First World War: in this way, Mexican immigrants settled the problem of occupation and safety and earned U.S. capital workforce. The United States government in 1917 legalized the flow setting up special programs to support temporary Mexican labor, program ended in 1921. Cuban Americans Cubans who are migrated to the United States are history backed from the time when the nineteenth Century the Cuban manipulates in the history of the U.S. is often overlooked. The United States official has a record of intervention in affairs of Cuba and in the Spanish-American War. The Cuban population in the U.S., although small compared with that of other Hispanic immigrants, has a high level of education, higher incomes and a high rate of homeownership, announced today the Pew Hispanic Center. The report, 16 pages, based on 2004 data from the Census Bureau and highlights the major features of the Cubans in the United States, both those born in this country and those who emigrated from the island. In total, there are about 1.5 million Cubans in this country, or 4 percent of the Hispanic population, "of which 912,686 were born abroad and 636,998 in the United
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