» » Immigrants, Markets, and States: The Political Economy of Postwar Europe

Download Immigrants, Markets, and States: The Political Economy of Postwar Europe fb2

by James F. Hollifield

  • ISBN: 067444423X
  • Category: Politics
  • Author: James F. Hollifield
  • Subcategory: Politics & Government
  • Other formats: lit lrf mbr azw
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Harvard University Press (November 3, 1992)
  • Pages: 320 pages
  • FB2 size: 1258 kb
  • EPUB size: 1125 kb
  • Rating: 4.7
  • Votes: 530
Download Immigrants, Markets, and States: The Political Economy of Postwar Europe fb2

Immigrants, Markets, and States book.

Immigrants, Markets, and States book. Details (if other): Cancel. Thanks for telling us about the problem. Immigrants, Markets, and States: The Political Economy of Postwar Europe. by. James F. Hollifield.

Immigrants, Markets, and States: The Political Economy of Postwar Europe.

Immigrants, Markets, and States: The Political Economy of Postwar Europe. The of the German political economy in the postwar era has produced a special socio-economic and political formation which this anthology views as a 'hegemonic project'. Catherine Withtol de Wenden. Based upon a virtually total West German integration into the 'West', this project has evolved within a new international division of labour and a global political system in which the German state, with its.

This site is part of RePEc and all the data displayed here is part of the RePEc data set.

Akcinaroglu, Seden DiCicco, Jonathan M. and Radziszewski, Elizabeth 2011. Avalanches and Olive Branches: A Multimethod Analysis of Disasters and Peacemaking in Interstate Rivalries. Google Scholar Citations. View all Google Scholar citations for this article.

Immigrants, Markets, and States. The Political Economy of Postwar Europe. It seeks to explain immigration in terms of the globalization of labor markets and the expansion of civil rights for marginal groups in the liberal democracies. Immigration raises emotional issues of nationalism and citizenship. Territorial norms of community and nationhood come into conflict with the liberal ideal of free, rational individuals seeking a better life for themselves and their families. Yet immigration has been an essential ingredient in economic growth.

factors that have influenced the rise of immigration in postwar Europe and th. .Markets, and States : The Political Economy of Postwar Europe.

Immigrants, Markets, and States : The Political Economy of Postwar Europe. by James F.

This timely study of the recent migration tides explores the political and economic factors that have influenced the rise of immigration in postwar Europe and the United States. Territorial norms of community and nationhood come into conflict with the liberal ideal of free, rational individuals seeking a better life for themselves and their families

James F. Hollifield, Immigrants, Markets, and States: The Political Economy of Postwar Europe (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1992). 18 Saskia Sassen, Losing Control (New York: Columbia University Press, 1996).

James F. 20 Hansen demonstrates how the 1948 British Nationality Act established a web of rules that in-teracted with subsequent developments to generate periodic crises.

Hollifield, James Frank. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1992. E-mail Citation . This pathbreaking book identifies a central paradox for liberal ion is essential for economic growth but politically costly. Schain’s book provides a detailed, comparative look at the policies that drive and inform immigration politics in three Western countries and shows how immigration policy has political sources far beyond labor market needs. back to top. Users without a subscription are not able to see the full content on this page.

This timely study of the recent migration tides explores the political and economic factors that have influenced the rise of immigration in postwar Europe and the United States. It seeks to explain immigration in terms of the globalization of labor markets and the expansion of civil rights for marginal groups in the liberal democracies. Immigration raises emotional issues of nationalism and citizenship. Territorial norms of community and nationhood come into conflict with the liberal ideal of free, rational individuals seeking a better life for themselves and their families. Yet immigration has been an essential ingredient in economic growth. How then can liberal states reconcile economic pressures to maintain adequate supplies of labor with political pressures to protect citizenship and safeguard rights that are accorded, in principle, to every member of society? Three prominent democracies--France, Germany, and the United States--are chosen for study because their experience illustrates the dilemma that liberal states must face when trying to control immigration. The author carefully distinguishes differences in the factors that influence each state's struggle to resolve the status of the "guest" worker and the "illegal" immigrant. Yet he finds that the accretion of rights for aliens and the globalization of markets have led to a convergence of immigration policies in the industrialized West.

Related to Immigrants, Markets, and States: The Political Economy of Postwar Europe fb2 books: