The media holds great power when it comes to influencing the attitudes of the nation as it is the primary source if information for many Australians. The many forms of media, such as radio, television, and newspapers can also represent Australian values and the state of our society at the
immigration. Australia is a young country and has not fully developed. It is commonly called “The Land of Opportunity.” This paper will discuss the history of immigration, the history of the immigration policy, the economic, social and cultural, and the population impacts of immigration to Australia. The History-Immigration to Australia The history of immigration to Australia started before 1770. The first human inhabitants of Australia The British government wanted the convicts as far away from Britain as possible. The designated place would come to be Australia, then known as New South Wales. “On the 13th May 1787 a fleet of eleven ships left Britain with two
Australia in terms of immigration, has had a poor history of dealing with people travelling into the country, shown in the beginning of hand picking the majority of Australia 's population. However as the decades have rolled on, whether it be forced or by choice, Australia has become looser and more free in access and treatment within the country and importantly, less discriminatory. In order to see these improvements, the start must be shown, in which is generally summarised by the White Australia Policy.
Australian Migration Fact Sheet (1945-57) Amen Yohannes Department of Immigration It was in 1945 following the end of WWII that thee Chifley Labour Government established the Department of Immigration with Arthur Calwell at its head. The department used the slogan ‘Populate or Perish’ to promote the idea of increase Australia’s population to the people. The surrounding events such as the recent war and vulnerability to border security breech by the Japanese on top of the small population, convinced the then prime minister Ben Chifley and the Australian public that immigration was vital to the nation’s survival.
Good morning teachers and students at Stott’s College and MLC, Australia’s migration policy is the main topic I would like to present today. Before I start my speech, I would like to tell you a short story about my host mom. At this moment, she is an Australian president. She came to Melbourne when she was 25 years old. However, she did not go to here as an international student or refugee. She married my host dad, who has an Australian citizenship. After she had Pr, she started to study accounting in RMIT University and worked in Footscray as the mobile seller. My host mom always got high scores in her university and received the scholarship as well. Then, she found a job with a high salary in the city. I admire her so much. She said to me there are many ways of migration, I can marry someone who has an Australian nationality or I have to study hard so I am able to settle in here. But, I think the second one is more suitable for me because I don’t want to depend on anybody. My friend, who studies abroad in France, asks me why Australia’s migration policy is so difficult. My answer is Australian government protects their citizen through the policy
Australia Permanent Residency Australia is one of the most prominent destinations for immigrants across the globe. A diversified land inhabitated by multiple communities is commonly known as Commonwealth of Australia. The country has high urban population. Australia is one of wealthiest nations in the world. The country also has liberal democratic form of government. One survey certifies that there is a vast necessity for highly skilled profiles in Australia and to meet this requirement the country welcomes capable immigrants who can be economy boasters
AUSTRALIAN PERMANENT RESIDENCY Australia is a perfect landscape nation with picturesque of diverse land ,its culture ,desert,wildlife,alpine mountains, beautiful rain forest supported by tropical climate .All the features add a scent of goodness, calmness and diversity to livelihood. One survey certifies there is a vast necessity for highly skilled profiles in Australia and to meet this requirement the country welcomes capable immigrants who can be economy boasters.
Okay, now I don’t want to alarm anyone in this room, but it has comes to my attention that Australia needs to have an increase of temporary work visas for high-skilled immigrant workers. As you know our country is filled with many people talented in different categories but the issue is that even these talents are not enough to seal Australia’s job sectors. During early 2007, Australia has targeted Europe and particularly the UK to help them resolve the problem. But that wasn’t enough workers so during that year and the upcoming 8 years, there has been an extreme lack of skilled professionals in Australia particularly in Medicine and other Health related fields.
There are various ways in which people migrate to Australia. Migrants make come in aims to seek refuge, or to seek asylum in circumstances when their safety is at risk and their home country is under political unrest. Or, they may simply come as an migrant, in hopes to set up a new life for themselves.
The “Australian Government Department of immigration and citizenship” have a statement that must be signed when an immigrant is becoming a citizen of Australia. It states in the society and values section
We predominantly provide services in the fields of Family Class Sponsorship (Spouse, Parents, Grandparents, Dependent Child(ren), Orphan Child(ren), Alternative Dispute Resolution (ADR) & Appeal Hearings (Spousal, Parental & Grandparental refusals), Humanitarian and Compassionate (H&C) Applications, Admissibility Hearings, Admissibility Appeals, Residency Obligation Appeals, Interview Preparations, Visitor Visa Applications, Super Visa Applications, Extension of Status (Multiple Entry, Visitor Visa, Super Visa, Study Permit, Work Permit), Permanent Resident Card
3. Phillips, Janet and Spinks, Harriet. 2012 "Skilled migration: temporary and permanent flows to Australia" Social Policy Section, Parliamentary Library.