• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Title Page
 Table of Contents
 Preface
 Introduction
 General migration theory
 World immigration trends
 Impact of immigration on country...
 Impact of immigration on the United...
 The politics of migration in countries...
 The settlement process
 Comparison of old and new...
 Special related and background...
 Addendum
 Conclusion














Group Title: RIIES bibliographic studies ; no. 1
Title: Recent immigration to the United States
CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00087169/00001
 Material Information
Title: Recent immigration to the United States the literature of the Social Sciences
Series Title: RIIES bibliographic studies
Physical Description: 112 p. : ; 23 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Meadows, Paul
Research Institute on Immigration and Ethnic Studies (Smithsonian Institution)
Publisher: Smithsonian Institution Press
Place of Publication: Washington
Publication Date: 1976
 Subjects
Subject: Immigrants -- Bibliography -- United States   ( lcsh )
Immigratie   ( gtt )
Immigranten   ( gtt )
Emigration and immigration -- Bibliography -- United States   ( lcsh )
Genre: bibliography   ( marcgt )
non-fiction   ( marcgt )
 Notes
Statement of Responsibility: prepared for the Research Institute on Immigration and Ethnic Studies, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C. ; by Paul Meadows ... et al..
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Bibliographic ID: UF00087169
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 02426326
lccn - 76608261

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover 1
        Front Cover 2
    Title Page
        Page 1
        Page 2
    Table of Contents
        Page 3
    Preface
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
    Introduction
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
    General migration theory
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
    World immigration trends
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
    Impact of immigration on country of origin
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
    Impact of immigration on the United States
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
        Page 33
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Page 37
        Page 38
        Page 39
        Page 40
        Page 41
    The politics of migration in countries origins and settlement
        Page 42
        Page 43
        Page 44
        Page 45
        Page 46
        Page 47
        Page 48
        Page 49
        Page 50
        Page 51
        Page 52
        Page 53
        Page 54
        Page 55
        Page 56
        Page 57
        Page 58
    The settlement process
        Page 59
        Page 60
        Page 61
        Page 62
        Page 63
        Page 64
        Page 65
        Page 66
        Page 67
        Page 68
        Page 69
        Page 70
        Page 71
        Page 72
        Page 73
        Page 74
        Page 75
        Page 76
        Page 77
        Page 78
        Page 79
        Page 80
        Page 81
        Page 82
        Page 83
        Page 84
        Page 85
        Page 86
        Page 87
        Page 88
        Page 89
        Page 90
        Page 91
        Page 92
        Page 93
        Page 94
        Page 95
        Page 96
        Page 97
        Page 98
        Page 99
    Comparison of old and new immigrants
        Page 100
        Page 101
    Special related and background literature on immigration
        Page 102
        Page 103
        Page 104
        Page 105
        Page 106
    Addendum
        Page 107
        Page 108
    Conclusion
        Page 109
        Page 110
        Page 111
        Page 112
Full Text





Recent Immigration to the United States:

The Literature of the Social Sciences


RIlES Bibliographic Studies No. 1























V A A AI v A A A


Smithsonian Institution Press, Washington, D.C., 1976























The Research Institute on Immigration and Ethnic
Studies, founded in 1973, is organized under the
Smithsonian's Division of Science. The Research
Institute focuses on immigration flows which have
been affected by legislation since 1965. It also
explicitly includes American extraterritorial
jurisdictions among its scholarly concerns.

STAFF
Roy S. Bryce-Laporte, Director
Stephen R. Couch, Research Coordinator
D.M. Mortimer, Program Coordinator
Betty Dyson, Administrative Assistant
Constance M. Trombley, Secretary








Recent Immigration to the United States:

The Literature of the Social Sciences

RIIES Bibliographic Studies No. 1




Prepared for the

Research Institute on Immigration and Ethnic Studies
Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C.

by
PAUL MEADOWS
MARK LAGORY
LINDA LEUE

PETER MEADOWS

of the Department of Sociology, State University

of New York at Albany


Smithsonian Institution Press, Washington, D.C., 1976















Library of Congress Cataloging in Publication Data
Main entry under title:
Recent immigration to the United States.
(RIIES immigration study; no. 1)
1. United States-Emigration and immigration-Bibliog-
raphy. 2. United States-Foreign population-Bibliog-
raphy. I. Meadows, Paul. II. Smithsonian Institution.
Research Institute on Immigration and Ethnic Studies.
III. Series: Smithsonian Institution. Research
Institute on Immigration and Ethnic Studies. RIIES
immigration study; no. 1.
Z7164.I3R38 [JV6455] 016.30132'9'73 76-608261


For sale by the Superintendent of Documents, U.S. Government
Printing Office, Washington, D.C. 20402








Contents




Preface 4
Introduction 7

I GENERAL MIGRATION THEORY 11

II WORLD IMMIGRATION TRENDS 16

III IMPACT OF IMMIGRATION ON COUNTRY OF ORIGIN 19
A. World and Country Profiles and Trends 19
B. Sociodemographic Effects of Migration 22

IV IMPACT OF IMMIGRATION ON THE UNITED STATES 27
A. Immigration Trends for the Entire Country 27
B. Immigration Trends for Specific Ethnic Groups 31
C. Socioeconomic Effects of Migration 34

V THE POLITICS OF MIGRATION IN COUNTRIES OF ORIGIN
AND SETTLEMENT 42
A. Policy Formation and Administration 42
B. Policy Impact 51

VI THE SETTLEMENT PROCESS 59
A. The General Process 59
B. The Settlement Process of Specific Ethnic Groups by
Geographic Region of Emigration 75

VII COMPARISONOF "OLD" AND"NEW" IMMIGRANTS 100


VIII SPECIAL RELATED AND BACKGROUND LITERATURE ON
IMMIGRATION 102

ADDENDUM 107
CONCLUSION 109









Preface


The Research Institute on Immigration and Ethnic
Studies is a small, autonomous unit within the Smithsonian In-
stitution's Center for the Study of Man. RIIES has been in opera-
tion since 1973, and has as its primary objective the stimulation,
facilitation, dissemination, and participation in research on im-
migration into the United States. It is perhaps the only research
institute in the country with specific interest in new immigrants
entering the country since the Immigration Act of 1965. Also, in-
cluded in its scope of concerns are the extraterritorial jurisdic-
tions of the United States (both as donor and recipient societies).
The Research Institute views international immigra-
tion as a multifaceted process with various levels of causation,
impact, problems, and implications. Among these are the areas
of demography and development, international relations, foreign
policy, adjustments, health and urban affairs, public service,
employment and investment, education and culture, ethnicity
and mobility, law and domestic policy, and, of course, theory and
research. With regard to the latter, RIIES has begun to sponsor
rather modest probings into areas of data and methods which
may constitute important guidelines or preliminary legwork for
professional researchers, policymakers, and other interested par-
ties. Such studies include exploration on sources, accessibility,
and condition of data. Also fieldwork on such special topics as:
refugees; labor migrants; immigrants to and from the ex-
traterritorial jurisdictions; reconnaissance of scattered loci of in-
formation on immigration and foreign-stock populations in
Washington, D.C.; and the gathering of news and bibliographic
items on various aspects of United States immigration.
The following is one of the bibliographic projects com-
missioned by the Institute. Prepared under the direction of
professors Paul Meadows (sociologist) and Mark LaGory
(demographer), it was co-authored by Linda Leue and Peter
Meadows of the State University of New York at Albany. The
purpose of this particular bibliographic guide was to amass
under one cover recently published works on immigration found
in the social science literature (mostly journals), which can be of








service to those interested in research or in increasing their
knowledge of the topic. On another level, the work is intended to
provide some insight into the patterns of research and publica-
tion, distribution of topics, and the existing lacunae in published
works. The guide also provides some sense of direction for needs
and thrusts of social science publications with regard to the
public policy on immigration and its various facets.
It has been said that the history of the United States is
one of immigration. Today, as a consequence of 1965 legislation
and certain conditions of world development, the United States
is experiencing a dramatic chapter in its immigration history. A
significantly larger proportion of immigrants are emigrating
from areas which in the past have not been major sources of
United States immigration. The phenotypical and cultural
visibility of much of the new immigrant population and its
offspring is significantly more obvious than was true of older
waves of immigrants, except perhaps in very special circum-
stances of slavery and the importation of Mexican and Asian
labor in the past. In addition, an increasing proportion of the
new immigrants is coming from countries classifiable as new,
emergent, or developing nations. In phenotypical, cultural-
historical, and ideological terms, these new immigrants share
much that is parallel with the visible segments of the U.S.
population as a whole. It is also significant that most of the ma-
jor-source countries of this new immigration traditionally have
been in an economically dependent relationship with the United
States.2 These factors pose new challenges for students of im-
migration and ethnicity and for policymakers. In many ways, the


'This bibliographic guide not only represents part of the growing series
of preliminary retrieval works stated above. It also is a preliminary
step toward a larger bibliographic effort and service to be extended in
time. Plans are currently underway for development of a handbook, oc-
casional papers, or a periodical series. The first of such projects will be
ready for distribution by fall, 1976, in time for the RIIES conference-
"The New Immigration: Implications for American Society"-in ob-
servance of the Bicentennial of the American Revolution.
2See Roy S. Bryce-Laporte, "The New Immigrants: Their Origin,
Visibility and Challenges to the American Public-Impact of the Im-
migration Act of 1965," in the Wilson Quarterly, Washington, D.C.:
Smithsonian Institution, Woodrow Wilson International Center for
Scholars (forthcoming).








new immigration is qualitatively different from the old, and is
badly in need of serious study.
In their conclusion, the bibliographers point out that
the works have a noticeably local (not national or international)
character. They postulate this to be the result of an absence of a
fully developed theory of immigration from time and point of
departure through conditions and experiences culminating (over
generations in most cases) in settlement and the arrival at na-
tional or native status. However, we hasten to add at least two
additional theoretical gaps concerning immigration. First is the
lack of a theory for the study of immigration-our knowledge of
immigration as a phenomenon or process, how it has been
studied or portrayed, the utility to which such knowledge has
been put, and socio-historical and academic factors which in-
fluence the study of immigration and its relation to other issues
and pheonomena. Second is a lack of theory for immigration
policy-a systematic understanding of the pattern of public ad-
ministration, legal actions and reactions toward immigration, or
the relationship which such policies have with the other phases of
local, national or international development. The absence of
such theoretical developments is not a matter of sparsity in em-
pirical data per se, as evidenced in this bibliography but rather
that immigration tends to become salient as an issue of study at
moments when it is the center of great emotional sensitivity and
public crisis-times when fear, ideology, and special interest tend
to dominate the decision-making process.
It is, therefore, not surprising that the character of im-
migration literature has been largely ideographic and em-
pathetic in nature, rather than theoretical. It can be safely con-
cluded that the pursuit of a more adequate and balanced under-
standing of immigration will require: (1) a thrust in the direction
of analysis, synthesis, accumulation of knowledge, and (2) the
use of those methodological orientations which are amenable to
such ends.
We hope that the readers find the efforts represented in
this bibliographic guide to be a meaningful contribution toward
achieving a broader acquaintance with the literature on im-
migration, and that through it they will gain some insight into
the abundance of social scientific challenges still to be met in the
field of immigration research.

DR. ROY S. BRYCE-LAPORTE, Director










Introduction




There have been few decades in the history of our coun-
try in which immigration has not been a major issue either of
public policy or of popular discussion. This has been especially
true of the second century of United States history. "Recent im-
migration," the theme of this bibliographic guide, is a familiar
title.
This bibliography is largely oriented to the various
kinds of literature-scientific, polemic, literary, filiopietistic-on
American immigration since World War II. This will explain
why there is little mention of some classics on immigration to the
United States which appeared earlier in this century. Our con-
cern has been with the outpouring of publications prompted not
only by the resurgence of actual migration to this country since
World War II but also by the sharpened awareness of the im-
migration phenomenon itself. Migration is not merely a political
and legal problem; it is cultural, psychological, administrative,
economic, religious, familial, and, above all, human. This guide
seeks to reflect all of these aspects.
One of the most important features of immigration is
the way in which it has emerged in the last few decades as a
fascinating problem for scholarship, including historical, juristic,
philosophical, moral, sociological, and psychiatric problems
among many others. This is not at all surprising, for in immigra-
tion study one deals not only with great numbers having more or
less precise measurement but also with social process in its most
polymorphic character: immigration as a political, legal,
bureaucratic, cultural, behavioral process. Indeed, there is prob-
ably not a single problem or interest or method in the social
sciences for which immigration does not offer challenging ques-
tions, useful data, logical inference, hypothesis formulation, and
demonstration. One of the services which this bibliographic guide
hopes to perform is to remind the community of scholars in
America of the wealth of data and of the intellectually and
socially significant problems which the astounding abundance of
information on American immigration provides.
Immigration does not stand near the top of prestigious
interests commanding the attention of the scholarly research








community in the United States. One important reason for this
relative neglect has to do with the polemical atmosphere which
has enveloped the subject of immigration over the years. An-
tagonists and protagonists have been responsible for a heated
controversial literature, much of it nativistic, heavily ideological
and forensic, and eloquent with special interests. One thinks, for
example, of the famous Dillingham Commission report (Report
of the U. S. Immigration Commission, 1911) the forty-one
volumes of which helped crystallize the quota sentiments and
legislation of the twenties. Immigration is an issue which has
sparked powerful passions and prairie fires of forensic debates. It
is an area little conducive to disinterested scholarship.
One of the things, however, which will be evident to the
reader of this bibliographic guide is the manner in which the
period of the last three or four decades has turned to other in-
terests and concerns. Some residues of the earlier nativism re-
main, but even the popular involvement with the factors, pro-
cesses, and forms of assimilation, which dominated the twenties
and thirties, finds only a minor manifestation in this survey. The
earlier Americanization and assimilation themes have been
swallowed up in the larger and much less biased concern with
cultural and structural pluralism. Even more important has
been the emergence of ethnicity as a fundamental facet of human
experience in America as elsewhere. The cross-cultural activities
of post-war America have not only made ethnicity a respectable,
scholarly concern but more importantly have engendered a
widely shared enthusiasm in politics, the arts, commerce and in-
dustry, and public policy.
To be sure, the effusive filiopietistic literature of articu-
late and sensitive ethnics reminds us of the earlier period of
ethnic assault and defense. And although it must be understood
as part of the process of cultural definition and identification, its
larger significance must be found in the light it sheds on the way
in which the national community invites and shares participa-
tion of its people in the national culture. Participation, interac-
tion, and transaction have become the keywords of social
analysis, replacing the older monolithism and conformism of
assimilation. The decades of the forties and fifties, which were
very productive in research and publication on "race relations"
and "ethnic encounter," were influenced by an interactionistt"
orientation better suited for both immigration research and
ethnic expression than the older, ideological orientations of
Anglo-conformity and melting pot assimilation.








In fact, for the most part, ideology has been replaced by
theory as the shaping influence on immigration literature. This
switch has occurred actually during a period of intense ideologi-
cal consciousness in the form of Black Power, Red Power,
Chicano, and Puerto Rican studies, among others. The explana-
tion for this fact lies in the way in which "ethnicity" and "class"
emerged, especially during the sixties, as major independent
variables of social science (especially sociological) theory. A ma-
jor codification of this interactionist approach took place in a
series of outstanding texts published during this period: Nathan
Glazer and Daniel Patrick Moynihan, Beyond the Melting Pot
(1963); Milton M. Gordon, Assimilation in American Life
(1964); Andrew M. Greeley, Why Can't They Be Like Us? (1971);
Michael Novak, The Rise of the Unmeltable Ethnics (1972); T.
Shibutani and K. Kwan, Ethnic Stratification (1965); R. Scher-
merhorn, Comparative Ethnic Relations (1970); and William
Newman, American Pluralism: A Study of Minority Groups and
Social Theory (1973). If one adds the dimension of "power" to
the role of "ethnicity" and "class" in this significant codification
effort by American social scientists, one has the key to the
changed status of immigration as a field of social science
research.
This bibliographic guide has been organized around a
handful of central themes: theory, trends, impact, politics, and
process. Its chief sections follow this sequence of topics, within
which certain areas of research activity are highlighted. These
salient research interests included:
1. American immigration as seen in the contexts of world
immigration and the experience of other nation-
states with immigrant peoples;
2. The interdisciplinary character of immigration
research: studies by economists, political scientists,
lawyers, sociologists, historians-indeed, the entire
social science community, with the notable exception of
anthropology which has displayed only a passing in-
terest;
3. The immigration patterns of all ethnic groups and
many population groups, e.g., professional (vis-i-vis the
"brain drain"), intellectual, and refugee;
4. "Impact" studies: assessments of impact on sending
countries and receiving countries, with recently emerg-
ing suggestions of research models of impact, mainly
from economists and sociologists;









5. A continuing interest in the cultural and social con-
tributions of specific ethnic groups, with attention to
their role in what has been called the "M-factor" in
American history;
6. Concern with particular "human" problems of im-
migration, including: legal and civil rights,
bureaucratic, welfare, family, political, and labor
problems among many others; a concern greatly
enriched by the use of the case method of study at the
local as well as the national level; the very evident in-
terest being the migrant as a person;
7. Reviews of immigration legislation: history, policy
studies, lobbying activities, philosophic aspects, and
social as well as political (including international)
assessments;
8. Comparisons of United States immigration policy and
experience with that of other nation-states;
9. Attention to some of the dramatic, even tragic, aspects
of immigration to this country, as in studies of
Japanese relocation, Hungarian and Cuban refugees,
among others; and
10. A great variety of studies of immigrant settlement pro-
cess: urban versus rural character; ecological aspects;
social psychological dimensions (including mental
health, ethnic identity, and ethnic ideology).
In general, these studies display a fine appreciation for the
necessity and nuances of the interdisciplinary research ap-
proach; an extensive (though far from systematic) literature has
developed about regional and community location patterns of
specific ethnic groups.
Perhaps enough has been said to make it fairly obvious
that this most recent period of immigration research has seen the
appearance of a mature scholarship devoted to the multifaceted
character of immigration to the United States. It is the hope of
the compilers of this bibliographic guide that this survey will not
only alert students and scholars alike to the enormous range of
research possibilities which inhere in this subject but, more im-
portantly, through this presentation of scholarly activities, will
stimulate even more substantial research.









I General Migration Theory



1 ANDERSON, A. F.
"Theoretical Considerations in the Analysis of Migra-
tion" (doctoral dissertation, Iowa State University,
1962).
2 BECKER, H.
"Forms of Population Movement: Prologomena to a
Study of Mental Mobility," Social Forces, 9 (December
1930), 147-60.
3 BOGUE, D.
Principles of Demography (New York: John Wiley and
Sons, 1969).
4 BRINLEY, T.
"International Migration," in Hauser, P. and Duncan,
O. D., eds., The Study of Population (Chicago: Univer-
sity of Chicago Press, 1959), 510-43.
5 BUNTING, R. L.
"Test of the Theory of Geographic Mobility," Industry
and Labor Relations Reveiw, 15 (October 1961),
75-82.
6 CEBULA, R. J. and VEDDER, R. K.
"A Note on Migration, Economic Opportunity and the
Quality of Life," Journal of Regional Science, 3
(Winter 1973).
7 DOUGLAS, W. A.
"Peasant Emigrants: Reactors or Actors?" in Spencer,
R. S., ed., Migration and Anthropology (Seattle:
University of Washington Press, 1970), 21-38.
8 GALLE, O. R. and TAEUBER, K. E.
"Metropolitan Migration and Intervening Oppor-
tunities," American Sociological Review, 31 (February
1961),5-13.
8A GEISERT, H. L.
Population Growth and International Migration








(Washington, D.C.: George Washington University,
1962).
9 GOLDSCHEIDER, C.
Population, Modernization and Social Structure
(Boston: Little, Brown and Co., 1971).
10 GRAVES,T.D.
"Alternative Models for the Study of Urban Migra-
tion," Human Organization, 25 (1966), 295-99.
11 HAUSER, P., ed.
The Population Dilemma (Englewood Cliffs, N.J.:
Prentice-Hall, 1969).
12 HERBERLE, R.
"Types of Migration," Southwestern Social Science
Quarterly, 36 (June 1955), 65-70.
13 International Labor Organization
Why Labour Leaves the Land (Geneva: International
Labor Organization, 1960).
14 ISAAC, J.
Economics of Migration (London: Kegan, Paul, 1947).
15 JACKSON, J. A., ed.
Migration (Cambridge University Press, 1966).
16 JEROME, H.
Migration and Business Cycles (New York: National
Bureau of Economic Research, 1926).
17 JOHANSEN, J. O.
"Working Hypothesis for the Study of Migrations,"
Pacific Historical Review, 36 (February 1967), 1-12.
18 KARSEL, H. G.
"Selected Factors Directly Associated with Population
Growth Due to Net Migration," Annals Association of
American Geographers, 53 (June 1963), 210-33.
19 KUNZ, E.
"The Refugee in Flight: Kinetic Models and Forms of
Displacement," International Migration Review (Sum-
mer 1970), 125-46.
20 LASERWITZ, B. and REWITZ, N.
"Three-generation Hypothesis," American Journal of
Sociology, 69 (March 1964), 528-38.








21 LEE, E.
"A Theory of Migration," Demography, 3 (1966),
47-57.
22 LIEBERSON, S.
"A Societal Theory of Race and Ethnic Relations,"
American Sociological Review, 26 (December 1961),
902-10.
23 MANGALAM, J.
Human Migration: A Guide to Migration Literature in
English during 1955-1962 (Lexington: University of
Kentucky Press, 1963).
24 MANGALAM, J. and SCHWARZWELLER, H.
"General Theory in the Study of Migration: Current
Needs and Difficulties," International Migration
Review, 3 (Fall 1968), 3-18.
25 MANGALAM, J. and SCHWARZWELLER, H.
"Some Theoretical Guidelines toward a Sociology of
Migration," International Migration Review, 4 (Spring
1970), 5-20.
26 MARITZ, F. and RIP, C.
"Sociology and Immigration: Report of the Fourth
Congress of the South African Sociological Associa-
tion," South African Journal of Sociology, 2 (Spring
1971), 54-67.
27 Milbank Memorial Fund
Problems in the Collection and Comparability of Inter-
national Statistics (New York: Milbank Memorial
Fund, 1949).
28 Milbank Memorial Fund
Selected Studies of Migration Since World War II
(New York: Milbank Memorial Fund, 1958).
29 OSTERREICH, H.
"Geographical Mobility and Kinship," International
Journal of Comparative Sociology, 6 (1965), 131-44.
30 PARK, R. E.
"Human Migration and the Marginal Man," American
Journal of Sociology, 33 (May 1928), 881-93.








30A PETERSEN, W.
Planned Migration: The Social Determinants of Dutch-
Canadian Movement (Berkeley: University of Califor-
nia Press, 1955).
31 PETERSEN, W.
"A General Typology of Migration," American
Sociological Review, 23 (June 1958), 256-66.
31A PETERSEN,W.
"Migration: Social Aspects," in E. Shils, ed., Interna-
tional Encyclopedia of the Social Sciences, 10 (New
York: Macmillian, 1968).
32 PETERSEN, W.
"The General Determinants of Migration," in
Petersen, W.,Population (New York: Macmillan,
1975), 279-334.
33 PETERSEN, W.
The Politics of Population (New York: Doubleday,
1964).
34 PHOTIADIS, J. D.
"Corollaries of Migration," Sociological Quarterly, 6
(Autumn 1965), 339-48.
35 RAVENSTEIN, E. G.
"The Laws of Migration," Journal of Royal Statistical
Society, 48 (June 1885), 167-235.
36 REINDES, J. E.
"Tension between Emmigration and Immigration Cli-
mate as a Central Element in Immigration," South
African Journal of Sociology, 2 (Spring 1971), 32-40.
37 SENIOR, C.
"Migration as a Process and Migrant as a Person,"
Population Review, 6 (January 1962), 30-41.
38 STARTUP, R.
"Sociology of Migration," Sociological Quarterly, 12
(Spring 1971), 177-91.
39 STOUFFER, S.
"Intervening Opportunities: A Theory Relating
Mobility and Distance," American Sociological
Review, 5 (1940), 845-67.







40 THOMAS, B.
Migration and Economic Growth (Cambridge Univer-
sity Press, 1954).
41 THOMLISON, R.
Population Dynamics (New York: Random House,
1965).
42 WILBER, G. L.
"Determinants of Migration Research and Their Con-
sequences," Population Research and Administrative
Planning, Conference Series No. 10 (State College:
Mississippi State University), 52-61.
43 WOLPERT, J.
"Migrations as Adjustment to Environmental Stress,"
Journal of Social Issues, 22 (October 1966), 92-102.
44 ZIPF, G.
Human Behavior and the Principle of Least Effort
(Reading, Mass.: Addison-Wesley, 1949).









II World Immigration Trends


44A CLAUDE, I.I.
National Minorities: An International Problem
(Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1955).
45 COMAY, Y.
"Salaries, Employment Opportunities and Migration of
Engineers," International Migration Review, 9 (1971),
80-88.
46 FAIRCHILD, H. P.
Immigration: A World Movement and Its American
Significance (New York: Macmillan, 1925).
47 FISHER, R. W.
"Professionals on the Move," Monthly Labor Review,
91 (November 1968), 32-34.
48 FOLGER, J. K.
"Models of Migration," Selected Studies of Migration
since World War II (New York: Milbank Memorial
Fund, 1958), 155-71.
49 FORTNEY, J.
"International Migration of Professionals," Popula-
tion Studies, 24 (July 1970), 217-32.
50 FORTNEY, J.
"Immigrant Professionals-A Brief Historical
Survey," International Migration Review, 6 (Spring
1972), 50-62.
51 GRUBEL, H. and SCOTT, A.
"The International Flow of Human Capital,"
American Economic Review, 56 (May 1966), 268-74.
52 HANDLING, O.
The Uprooted (Boston: Little, Brown, 1951).
53 HOUDAILLE, J. and SAUVY, A.
"Illegal Immigration in the World," Population, 29
(July-October 1974), 725-42.
54 International Labour Office
"Migration," International Labour Review, 53 (June
1946), 413-16.








54A International Labour Office
International Migration, 1945-195 7, Studies and
Reports, New Series, #54, (Geneva: International
Labour Office, 1959).
55 KANNAPPAN, S.
"Brain Drain and Developing Countries," Interna-
tional Labor Review, 98 (July 1968), 1-26.
56 KHASHKISH, A.
"Intellectual Migration: A Sociological Approach to
Brain Drain," World History, 10 (1966), 178-97.
56A MARHOEFER, G. L.
"Background and Economic Aspects of Immigration to
the United States and the World Refugee Problem"
(unpublished doctoral dissertation, University of Pitts-
burgh, 1960).
57 MASELLI, G.
"World Population Movements," International Migra-
tion, 9 (1971), 117-25.
58 SCOTT, F. D., ed.
World Migration in Modern Times (Englewood Cliffs,
N. J.: Prentice-Hall, 1968).
59 SHENOY, S.
"The Movement of Human Capital," in Wilson, C., ed.,
Economic Issues in Immigration (London: Institute of
Economic Affairs, 1970), 45-64.
60 TAFT, D. and ROBBINS, R.
International Migration: The Immigrant and the
Modern World (New York: Ronald Press, 1955).
60A THOMAS, B.
"International Migration," in P. M. Hauser and 0. D.
Duncan, eds., The Study of Population (Chicago:
University of Chicago Press, 1959), 510-43.
61 THOMAS, B.
International Migration and Economic Development
(Paris: UNESCO, 1961).
62 THOMAS, B.
"The International Circulation of Human Capital,"
Minerva, 5 (Summer 1967).
63 THOMAS, B.
"The International Movements of Capital and Labor








since 1945," International Labour Review, 74 (Septem-
ber 1956), 225-38.
64 TRACEY, S., ed.
A Report on World Population Migrations as Related
to U.S.A. (Washington, D.C.: McGregor and Warner,
1956).
65 WAELBROECK, P.
"Postwar International Migration," National Con-
ference of Social Work, (1944), 91-99.
66 WOYTINSKY, W. S. and E. S.
"World Immigration Patterns," in Nam, C., ed.,
Population and Society (New York: Houghton, Mifflin,
1968), 298-313.
67 WILLCOX, W. F.
International Migrations (New York: National Bureau
of Economic Research, 1929).









III Impact of Immigration on

Country of Origin




A. World and Country Profiles and Trends

68 ANTUNES, M.
"Portuguese Emigration Since 1950: Data and Com-
ments," (Universidade Teica de Lisboa, Instituto
Superior de Economia, Gabienete de Investigacoes
Sociais Cadernos, No. 7, Lisbon, 1973).
69 BEIJER, G.
"International and National Migratory Move-
ments,' 'International Migration, 8 (1970), 93-109.
70 BOUSCARAN, A.
International Migrations since 1945 (New York:
Praeger, 1963).
71 CENTRO STUDIO EMIGRAZIONE
"Italian Emigration in 1970," Studi Emigrazione, 10
(October 1973), 279-303.
72 COMAY, Y.
"Determinants in Return Migration: Canadian Profes-
sionals in the U.S.," Southern Economic Journal
(January 1971).
73 COMAY, Y.
"Influences on the Migration of Canadian Profes-
sionals," Journal of Human Resources, 6 (1971),
333-44.
74 COMAY, Y.
"The Migration of Professionals: An Empirical
Analysis," Canadian Journal of Economics, 5 (August
1972), 419-29.
75 COOK,R.
"World Migration, 1946-1955," Population Bulletin,
13 (August 1957), 77-95.








76 CORWIN, A.
"History of Mexican Emigration, 1900-1970:
Literature and Research," Latin American Research
Review, 8 (Summer 1973), 3-24.
77 DAVIE, M.
"Recent Refugee Immigration from Europe," Milbank
Memorial Fund Quarterly, 25 (April 1947), 189-202.
78 DEDIJER, S.
"Migration of Scientists: A World-Wide
Phenomenon," Nature, 7 (March 1964).
79 FISHER, G.
"New Soviet Emigration," Russian Review, 8 (January
1949), 6-19.
80 International Catholic Migration Commission
"Emigration from Portugal, 1957-1966," Migration
Facts and Figures, No. 63 (Geneva: July-August 1968).
81 International Catholic Migration Commission
"Japanese Migration, 1868-1968," Migration Facts
and Figures, No. 70 (Geneva: September-October
1969).
82 International Labor Office
"Survey of Chinese Emigration," International Labour
Review, 60 (September 1949), 289-301.
83 JACOBSON, G. L.
"Uganda Exodus," New York Times Magazine (Janu-
ary 14,1973), 6ff.
84 JONES, H.
"Modern Emigration from Malta," Transactions of the
Institute of British Geographers, 60 (1973), 101-20.
85 KEELEY, C.
"Philippine Migration: Internal Movements and
Emigration to the U.S.," International Migration
Review, 7 (Summer 1973), 177-83.
86 KONDAPI, C.
"Indians Overseas: A Survey of Developments in
1946," India Quarterly, 3 (March 1947), 54-65.
87 LEE,R.H.
"Chinese Immigration and Population Changes since








1940," Sociology and Social Research, 41 (January
1957), 195-202.
88 LUCREZIO-MONTICELLI, G.
"Italian Emigration: Basic Characteristics and Trends
with Specific Reference to the Last Twenty Years," In-
ternational Migration Review, 1 (1967), 10-24.
89 MCCARTHY, C.
"Emigration from the Phillipines," Migration News, 6
(1972), 14-19.
90 MINTZ, S.
"Puerto Rican Emigration: A Threefold Comparison,"
Social and Economic Studies, 4 (December 1955),
311-25.
91 POULSON, B. and HOLYFIELD, J.
"A Note on European Migration to the United States:
Across Spectral Analysis," Explorations in Economic
History, 11 (Spring 1974), 220-310.
92 ROBITAILLE, A.
"Canadian Emigration to the United States," Rela-
tions (May 1947), 86-87.
92A SCHMITT,R. C.
Demographic Statistics of Hawaii, 1778-1965
(Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press, 1968).
93 TEDESCHI, M.
The Prospect of Italian Emigration (Roma: O. E. T.
Edizioni Del Secolo, 1946).
93A THOMAS, B.
International Migration and Economic Development:
A Trend Report (New York: Columbia University
Press, 1961).
94 THOMPSON, E.
"Emigration from Europe," Editorial Research
Reports, 2 (1951).
95 THOMPSON, K.
"Recent Greek Emigration," Geographic Review, 57
(October 1967), 560-62.
95A WILLCOX,W. F.
Studies in American Demography (New York: Russel
and Russel, 1971).








B. Sociodemographic Effects of Migration

96 AHMAD, A.
"Gain-Drain Ratio in the Global Exchange of Scientific
and Technical Manpower," Journal Asian and African
Studies, 5 (July 1970), 215-22.
96A AWASTHI, P.
"Brain Drain from Developing Countries: An Exercise
in Problem Formulation," Manpower Journal (New
Delhi), II (1966), 80-98.
97 BEYER, G.
Brain Drain: A Selected Bibliography on Temporary
Migration of Skilled Workers and High-level Man-
power, 1967-1972, European Demographic
Monographs, No. 3 (The Hague: Martinus Nijhoff,
1972).
97A BOGUE, D. J.
"International Migration and National Origins of the
Population," in his The Population of the United
States (Glencoe, Ill.: The Free Press, 1959), 348-74.
98 CAMPING, A.
"Migration of Skilled Persons in the Period
1950-1970," Pesquisa e Planejamento Economico, 3
(December 1973), 1091-1101.
99 CAMPISI, P.
"Emigrant: Italy's Most Profitable Export," Atlas, 10
(October 1965), 227-28.
100 Canada. Department of Labour
"Emigration of Canadian Professional Workers,"
Labour Gazette, 49(July 1949), 866-68.
101 Canada. Dominion Bureau of Statistics
The Canadian-born in the United States, Reference
Paper No. 71, Dominion Bureau of Statistics, Census
Division, Social Analysis Section (Ottawa: E. Cloutier,
Queen's Printer, 1956).
102 CARLSSON, S.
"Some Aspects of Swedish Emigration to the U.S.,"
Swedish Pioneer, 20 (October 1969), 192-203.








103 Committee on the International Migration of Talent
The International Migration of High Level Manpower:
Its Impact on the Development Process (New York:
Praeger, 1970).
104 CORTES, J.
Factors Associated with the Migration of High-Level
Persons from the Philippines to the U.S.A. (Stanford,
Cal.: Stanford International Development Education
Center, 1970).
105 EANDI, V., et al.
"Immigration of Human Resources of High Level: The
Argentine Experience," Immigracion, 9 (1967), 17-26.
106 FLORES-COLUMINO, A.
"The Flight of Intellectuals: Paraguayan Emigration"
(Montevideo: Tall. Graf de la Communidad del Sur,
1972).
107 FORSYTH, D. and MERCER, G.
"The Emigration of Graduates from Scotland,
1966-1969," Regional Studies, 7 (March 1973),
96-107.
108 GARCIA-TREVINO, R.
"The Wetback: A Mexican View of a Mexican
Problem," Central America and Mexico, 4 (October
1956), 3-6.
109 GIRLING, R.K.
"The Migration of Human Capital from the Third
World: The Implications and Some Data from the
Jamaica Case," Social and Economic Studies, 23
(March 1974), 84-96.
110 GONZALEZ, G.
"The Migration of Latin American High-Level Man-
power," International Labor Review, 98 (December
1968), 551-70.
111 GROSS, F.
"Russian Political Emigration of 1948," Journal
Central European Affairs, 9 (July 1949), 150-58.
112 GUITERREZ, O. S. and RIGNELME, P.J.
"The Emigration of High-Level Skilled Chilean








Human Resources to the United States," Ciencia In-
teramerica (March-April 1965).
113 KAO, C.
"A Preliminary Analysis of the Republic of China's
'Brain Drain' into the United States," Industry of Free
China, 32 (1969), 22-33.
114 KAO, C. and LEE, J.
"An Empirical Analysis of China's Brain Drain into
the United States," Economic Development and
Cultural Change, 21 (April 1973), 500-13.
115 LASKER,G.
"The Question of Physical Selection of Mexican
Migrants to the U.S.A.," Human Biology, 26 (February
1954), 52-58.
116 LOWENTHAL, D. and COMITAS, L.
"Emigration and Depopulation," Geographic Review,
52 (1962), 195-210.
117 MONDALE, W.F.
"The Costs of the Brain Drain," Atlantic Monthly,
December 1967.
118 MYERS, R.
Education and Emigration: Study Abroad and the
Migration of Human Resources (New York: McKay,
1972).
119 New York Times
"Asian Economic Survey Shows Filipino Brain Drain
to the U.S." (January, 25, 1972), 54.
120 New York Times
"National Science Foundation Report Discusses Asia
as Main Source of Brain Drain to U.S." (January 13,
1973), 28.
120A New York Times
"Why Castro Exports Cubans" (November 7, 1965),
30ff.
121 NILAND, J. R.
The Asian Engineering Brain Drain (Lexington, Mass.:
Heath, 1970).
122 NUSSENSWEING, H. M.
"Migration of Scientists from Latin America," Science,
165 (September 26, 1969), 1328-32.








123 OHTAI
"Estimating the Migration of U.S.-educated Manpower
from Asia to the U.S.," Social and Economic Studies,
22 (September 1973), 335-57.
124 OTEIZA, E.
"Brain Drain to the U.S.: A Latin American Case,"
Revue Tiers-Monde, 14, 515-40.
125 OTEIZA, E.
"Emigration of Engineers from Argentina: A Case of
Latin American Brain-drain," International Labour
Review, 92 (December 1965), 445-61.
125A Pan-American Health Organization
Migration of Health Personnel, Scientists and
Engineers from Latin America (Washington, D. C.:
1966).
126 PARAI, L.
Immigration and Emigration of Professional and
Skilled Manpower during the Post-war Period (Ot-
tawa: R. Duhamel, 1965).
127 PENALOSA, F.
"Pre-Migration Background and Assimilation of Latin
American Immigrants in Israel," Jewish Social
Studies, 34 (April 1972), 122-39.
128 PHILPOTT, S. B.
"The Implications of Migrations for Sending Societies:
Some Theoretical Considerations," in Spencer, R. F.,
ed., Migration and Anthropology (Seattle: University
of Washington Press, 1970), 9-20.
129 RONAGHY, H., et al.
"Immigration of Iranian Physicians to the United
States," Journal of Medical Education, 47 (June 1972),
443-45.
130 SERAYDARIAN, L.
"Brain Drain from the Arab Countries," Proche-
Orient, Etudes Economiques, 73(May-August 1972),
225-39.
131 TANNOUS, A.I.
"Emigration: A Force in Social Change in an Arab
Village," Rural Sociology, 7 (1942), 62-74.








132 THOMAS, B.
"From the Other Side: A European View," Annals of
the American Academy of Political and Social Science,
367 (September 1966), 63-72.
133 U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics
"Emigration and the Portuguese Economy," Labor
Developments Abroad, 15 (September 1969), 8-11.
134 WELCH, B.
"Population Density and Emigration in Dominica,"
Geographical Journal, 134 (June 1968), 227-35.









IV Impact of Immigration on

the United States



A. Immigration Trends for the Entire

Country

135 BOUSCAREN, A.
"The U.S. Record on Immigration," International
Migration, 1 (1963), 13-22.
136 Center for Migration Studies
"Issue on Immigration to the U.S.," International
Migration Review, 6 (Spring 1972), 7-72.
136A COMMAGER, H.S., ed.
Immigration and American History: Essays in Honor
of Theodore C. Blegen (London: Oxford University
Press, 1961).
137 DAVIE, M. R.
World Immigration with Special Reference to the U.S.
(New York: Macmillan, 1949).
138 ECKERSON, H.
"Immigration and Emigration, Fiscal Year Ending
June 30,1944," Immigration and Naturalization Ser-
vice, Monthly Review, 2 (October, 1944), 48-50.
139 ECKERSON,H.
"Immigration and National Origins," Annals of the
American Academy of Political and Social Science, 367
(September 1966), 4-14.
140 ECKERSON, H.
"International Overseas Travel," Immigration and
Naturalization Service, Monthly Review, 9 (October
1951), 49-56.
141 ECKERSON, H.
"United States and Canada: Targets for Immigration,"








Annals of the American Academy of Political and
Social Science, 316 (March 1958), 34-42.
141A HANDLIN,O.,ed.
The Positive Contribution by Immigrants: A Sym-
posium Prepared for UNESCO by the International
Sociological Association and the International
Economics Association (New York: UNESCO, 1955).
142 HANSEN, M. W.
The Immigrant in American History (Cambridge: Har-
vard University Press, 1940).
143 HENDERSON, J.
"Foreign Labour in the United States during the War,"
International Labour Review, 52 (December 1945),
609-31.
143A HOURWICH, I. A.
The Economic Aspects of European Immigration to the
United States (New York: Huebsch, 1922).
144 HUTCHINSON, E.
"The Foreign Stock in the U.S., 1850-1950," In-
terpreter Releases, 33 (October 24, 1956), 346-56.
145 International Catholic Migration Commission
"Refugees Admitted to the United States,' Migration
Facts and Figures, 33 (January-February 1964).
146 International Labour Office
"Immigration of Refugees and Displaced Persons into
the U.S.," Industry and Labour, 4 (November 15,
1950),411-12.
147 International Labour Office
"Immigration to the United States in 1954-55," In-
dustry and Labour, 15 (1956).
148 International Labour Office
"Migration," Industry and Labour, 1.1 (January 1-May
15, 1954).
149 International Labour Office
"Migration to the United States in 1956-57," Industry
and Labour, 20 (1958).
150 International Labour Office
"Migration to the United States 1959-60," Industry
and Labour, 25 (1963).








151 International Labour Review
"Admission of Displaced Persons to the U.S.," 58 (July
1948), 91-93.
152 International Labour Review
"Admission of Farm Workers into the U.S.," 56 (July
1947), 73-75.
153 IRWIN,R.
"Changing Patterns of American Migration," Interna-
tional Migration Review, 6 (Spring 1972), 18-31.
154 JONES, M.
American Immigration (Chicago: University of
Chicago Press, 1960).
155 KIRK, D. and HUYCK, E.
"Overseas Migration from Europe since World War
II," American Sociological Review, 19 (August 1954),
447-56.
156 KIRK, W.
"Major Migrations since World War II," Selected
Studies of Migration Since World War II (New York:
Milbank Memorial Fund, 1958), 11-38.
157 KRICHEFSKY, G.
"Current Statistics: Alien Admissions," Immigration
and Naturalization Service, Monthly Review, 9 (Sep-
tember 1951), 41.
158 KRICHEFSKY, G.
"Immigration and Emigration: Fiscal Year 1947," Im-
migration and Naturalization Service, Monthly
Review, 5 (January 1948), 82-85.
159 KRICHEFSKY, G.
"Immigration 1952," Immigration and Naturalization
Service, Monthly Review, 10 (October 1952), 27.
160 KURY, A.
"Displaced Persons in the American Labor Force,"
U.S. Bureau of Employment Security, Labor Market
and Employment Security (Washington, D.C.: 1950),
23-27.

160A KUZNETS, S.S.
Immigration and the Foreign-born (New York: Na-
tional Bureau of Economic Research, 1954).









161 Metropolitan Life Insurance Company
"Foreign War Brides of American Servicemen,"
Statistical Bulletin, 27 (June 1946), 1-3.
162 New York Times
"Change in the United States Immigrant Profile Since
1965 Law Took Full Effect in 1968" (August 31, 1970),
1.
163 New York Times
"New York Times Survey of Immigration Patterns in
New York City" (September 25, 1972).
164 New York Times
"U.S. Ethnic Profile Undergoing Marked Change"
(June 14, 1971), 37.
164A PELLEGRINI, A.
Americans by Choice (New York: Macmillan, 1956).
165 PETERSEN, W.
"How Many Immigrants?" Current History, 29
(November 1955), 261-66.
166 PIERSON, G. W.
"M-factor in American History," American Quarterly,
pt. 5 (Summer 1962), 275-89.
167 PIERSON, H.
"How Many Foreign Students Are There in the U.S.?"
Institute of International Education, News Bulletin
(December 1947), 13-18.
168 RUBIN, E.
"Immigration to the United States Under Our Current
Laws and Policies, 1946-1957," in Selected Studies of
Migration Since World War II (New York: Milbank
Memorial Fund, 1958).
169 RUBIN,E.
"The Demography of Immigration to the United
States," Annals of the American Academy of Political
and Social Science, 367 (September 1966), 15-22.
170 SALISBURY, E.
"The Immigration of G. I. Brides," Immigration and
Naturalization Service, Monthly Review, 3 (May 1946),
305-08.








171 SEN, A.
"A quantitative Study of the Flow of Trained Person-
nel from the Developing Countries to the United States
of America," Journal of Development Planning, 3
(1971), 105-39.
172 TAEUBER, C. and I.
"Immigration to the United States," in Nam, C., ed.,
Population and Society (New York: Houghton, Mifflin,
1968), 314-31.
172A TAEUBER,C.
Four Studies in American Demography (Washington,
D.C.: Department of Commerce, Bureau of Census,
1964).
172B TAEUBER,I.
Population Trends in the United States, 1900-1960,
Technical Paper #10 (Bureau of Census, Department
of Commerce, 1964).
173 WATSON, B. M.
"Immigration Today," International Migration
Review, 4 (Summer 1970), 47-51.



B. Immigration Trends for Specific Ethnic

Groups

174 BACCI, M.
Immigration and Assimilation of Italians in the United
States according to American Population Statistics
(Milan: A. Giuffre, 1961).
175 COLLIDGE, M. R.
Chinese Immigration (New York: Arno Press, 1969).
176 DOTSON,F.
"Decline in the Mexican Population of the United
States according to the 1950 Census," Revista Mex-
icana de Sociologia, 17 (January-April 1955), 151-69.
177 GAMIO, M., ed.
The Mexican Immigrant: His Life History, Preliminary
Notes by Gilberto Loya on Immigration of Mexicans to








the U.S., 1900-1967 (Mexico, D. F.: Universidad Na-
cional Autonoma de Mexico, 1969).
178 GOMEZ,R.A.
"Spanish Immigration to the U.S.," Americas, 19 (July
1962), 59-68.
179 GREBLER, L., et al.
Mexican Immigration to the U.S.: Its Record and Its
Implications (Los Angeles: Graduate School of Busi-
ness Administration, Division of Research, U. C. L. A.,
1965).
180 HERNANDEZ, ALVAVEREZ, J.
"A Demographic Profile of the Mexican Immigration to
the United States, 1910-1950," Journal of Inter-
American Studies, 8 (July 1966), 471-96.
181 HUNKER, H.
"The Problem of Puerto Rican Migrations to the U.S.,"
Ohio Journal of Science, 51 (November 1951), 342-46.
182 IRELAND, R.
"Indian Immigration to the U.S.: Retrospect and
Prospect," Indian Journal of Economics, 46 (April
1966), 465-76.
183 KEPHART, W.
"What Is the Position of the Jewish Economy in the
United States?" Social Forces, 28 (December 1949),
153-64.
184 KIJOUR, I.
"Jewish Immigration to the United States Since 1944,"
American Jewish Yearbook, 1961 (New York:
American Jewish Committee, 1961), 63-67.
185 MILLS, C. W., SENIOR, C., and GOLDEN, R. K.
The Puerto Rican Journey: New York's Newest
Migrants (New York: Russell and Russel, 1967, 1950).
186 New York Times
"Decrease in Irish Immigration" (May 27, 1973), 77.
187 New York Times
"Dominican Immigration to the U.S." (May 15, 1970),
3.








188 New York Times
"Increase in the Number of Indian Immigrants to the
U.S." (November 26, 1972), 151.
189 New York Times
"Number of West Indians Living in New York City
Rapidly Increasing" (June 12, 1974), 47.
190 New York Times
"Recent Filipino Immigration to Hawaii" (March 28,
1974), 23.
191 New York Times
"Sharp Increase in Haitian Immigrants Living in
Brooklyn" (April 25, 1971), 84.
192 New York Times
"Sharp Rise in Filipino, Chinese and Japanese Resi-
dents" (October 20, 1971), 26.
193 New York Times
"Filipino Immigrants Entered U.S. in 1970, 1965"
(March 5, 1971), 37.
194 PARKHURST, K.
"Migration between Canada and the U.S.," Annals of
the American Academy of Political and Social Science,
367 (September 1966), 53-62.
195 St. JOHN-JONES, L.
"The Exchange of Population between the United
States and Canada in the 1960's," International
Migration, 11 (1973), 32-151.
196 SAMUEL, T.
"Migration of Canadians to the U.S.: Causes," Interna-
tional Migration Review, 7 (1969), 106-16.
197 SAMUEL, T.
The Migration of Canadian-born Between Canada and
the U. S. A. (Ottawa: Queen's Printer, 1969).
198 SANDIS, E.
"Characteristics of Puerto Rican Migrants to and from
the U.S.," International Migration Review, 4 (Spring
1970), 22-43.









199 SENIOR, C.
"Puerto Rico's Migration to the Mainland," Monthly
Labor Review, 78 (December 1955), 1354-58.
200 U. S. News
"Now a Growing Survey of Immigrants from Asia," 79
(November 26, 1973), 94-95.
201 U. S. News
"U. S. To Take People Barred by Britain? Immigrants
from West Indies," 59 (July 5, 1965), 31.
202 WARREN, G.
"Migration from Europe in 1958," Department of State
Bulletin, 40 (March 16,1959), 384-88.
203 WARREN, G.
"Migration from Europe in 1960," Department of State
Bulletin, 43 (August 15, 1960), 254-58.
204 WARREN, G.
"Migration from Europe in 1961," Department of State
Bulletin, 44 (March 13, 1961), 386-89.
205 WARREN, G.
"Pressure for Migration from Europe Slackens in
1961," Department of State Bulletin, 45 (October 2,
1961), 565-69.
206 WARREN, G.
"Progress and Prospects for European Migration
1959-1960," Department of State Bulletin, 42 (Febru-
ary 8, 1960), 218-21.
207 WILKINSON, M.
"European Migration to the United States: An
Econometric Analysis of Aggregate Labour Supply and
Demand," Review of Economics and Statistics, 3
(1970), 272-79.


C. Socioeconomic Effects of Migration

208 ADAMIC, L.
A Nation of Nations (New York: Harper and Row,
1944).
209 ADAMS, W., ed.
The Brain Drain (New York: Macmillan, 1968).









210 Monthly Labor Review
"Aliens in the Civil Service," 96 (October, 1973),
59-60.
211 ALLEN, J.
"Migration Fields of French Canadian Immigrants to
Southern Maine," Geographical Review, 62 (July
1962), 366-83.
212 BEEGLE, J., et al.
"Demographic Characteristics of the U.S.-Mexican
Border," Rural Sociology, 25 (March 1960), 107-62.
213 BERRY, R. and SOLIGO, R.
"Some Welfare Aspects of International Migration,"
Journal of Political Economy, 77 (September-October
1969), 778-94.
214 BORN, T.
"American Samoans in Hawaii: A Short Summary of
Migration and Settlement Patterns," Hawaii Histori-
cal Review, 2 (July 1968), 566-69.
215 BURMA, J.
"Some Cultural Aspects of Immigration: Its Impact,
Especially on our Arts and Science," Law and Contem-
porary Problems, 21 (Spring 1956), 284-98.
216 BUSBEE,F.
"Immigration and the Department of Labor," In-
terpreter Releases, 43 (June 8, 1966), 133-40.
217 BUSTAMENTE, J. A.
So-called Wetbacks: The Social Economic and Politi-
cal Meaning of Immigration to the U.S. (Mexico, D. F.:
Universidad Nacional de Mexico, 1972).
217A CARPENTER,N.
Immigrants and Their Children (New York: Arno
Press, 1969).
218 CARLSON,A.
"Recent Immigration, 1961-1970: A Factor in the
Growth and Distribution of the U.S. Population,"
Journal of Geography, 72 (December 1973), 8-18.
219 CARTER, H.
"Social Characteristics of Naturalized Americans from
Canada," Immigration and Naturalization Service,
Monthly News, 9 (February 1952), 104-10.








220 CARTER, H.
"Social Characteristics of Naturalized Americans from
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Monthly News, 9 (November 1951), 59-64.
221 CARTER, H. and DOSTER, B.
"The Foreign-born Population and Old-age Assis-
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Monthly Review, 7 (December 1949), 71-81.
222 CARTER, H. and DOSTER, B.
"Social Characteristics of Naturalized Americans from
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Monthly Review, 8 (May 1951), 145-52.
223 CARTER, H. and DOSTER, B.
"Social Characteristics of Naturalized Americans from
Mexico," Immigration and Naturalization Service,
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224 CAVINO,L.
"Structural Conditions and Professional Migration: A
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dissertation, Indiana University, 1970).
225 CUMBERLAND, C.
"The United States-Mexican Border: A Selective Guide
to the Literature of the Region," Supplement to Rural
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226 DAS, M. S.
"Brain Drain Controversy and International Students
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227 DAVIE, M. R., et al
Refugees in America: Report of the Committee for the
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228 DWORKIS, M., ed.
The Impact of Puerto Rican Migration on Governmen-
tal Services in New York City (New York: New York
University Press, 1957).
229 EASTERLIN, R. A.
"American Baby Boom in Historical Perspective,"
American Economics Review, 51 (December 1951),
869-91.









230 EMBREE, J.
"Resistance to Freedom-An Administrative
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10-14.
230A ERICKSON, C.
American Industry and the European Immigrant (Lon-
don: Oxford University Press, 1957).
231 FAIRCHILD, H.
"Public Opinion and Immigration," Annals of the
American Academy of Political and Social Science, 262
(March 1949), 185-92.
232 FLEISHER, B.
"Some Economic Aspects of Puerto Rican Migration to
the U. S.," Review of Economics and Statistics, 45
(August 1963), 221-30.
233 Free World
"Post-War Immigration: Results of an American Opi-
nion Poll," 9 (January 1945), 23-25.
234 GALLAWAY, L. E. and VEDDER, R. K.
"The Increasing Urbanization Thesis-Did 'New Im-
migrants' to the United States Have a Particular Fond-
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235 GALLOWAY, L.
"Distribution of Immigrant Population in United
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236 GORDON, D. N.
"Immigrants and Municipal Voting Turnout: Implica-
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1970), 665-81.
237 GOTT, D.
"Employment of Foreign Workers on U. S.
Agriculture," Department of State Bulletin, 21 (July
18,1949), 43-46.
238 GRUBEL, H. G. and SCOTT, A. D.
"Characteristics of Foreigners in the U. S. Economics
Profession," American Economics Review, 57 (March
1967), 131-45.








239 GRUBEL, H. G. and SCOTT, A. D.
"The Immigration of Scientists and Engineers to the
United States, 1949-1961," Journal of Political
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240 HANDLING, O.
Race and Nationality in American Life (Boston: Little,
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241 HEINO, J. K.
"Finnish Influence on the Cooperative Movement in
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242 International Labour Review
"Occupational Selection of Migrants," 72 (November
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243 JAAFARI,L.
"The Brain Drain to the U.S.: The Migration of Jorda-
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244 JOHNSON, A.
"Refugee Contribution," Commentary, 4 (August
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245 KENT, D.
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246 KLEBANER, B. J.
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247 LAGRECA, A.
"Class, Race and Ethnicity as Factors of Residential
Density" (doctoral dissertation, Ohio State University,
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248 LANDIS, B. Y.
Protestant Experience with U. S. Immigration,
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249 LASBY,C.G.
"Project Paper-clip: German Scientists Come to
America," Virginia Quarterly Review (Summer 1966),
366-77.








250 LIEBERSON, S.
"Ethnic Groups and Medicine" (M. A. thesis, Univer-
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251 LIEBERSON, S.
Ethnic Patterns in American Cities (New York: Free
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252 LIEBERSON, S.
"Suburbs and Ethnic Residential Patterns," American
Journal of Sociology, 67 (May 1962), 673-81.
253 LONG, L.
"The Fertility of Migrants to and within North
America," Milbank Memorial Quarterly, 48 (July
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253A MANN, A.,ed.
Immigrants in American Life (Boston: Houghton,
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254 MINTON, G.
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255 MISHAN, E. J.
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in Immigration (London: Institute of Economic
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256 MISHAN, E. J., and NEEDLEMAN, L.
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257 MISHAN, E. J. and NEEDLEMAN, L.
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2 (May 1968). Pt. B.: XXI, No. 3 (August 1968).
258 NIEMI, A. W.
"The Role of Immigration in United States Commodity
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190-96.
259 NORTH, D. S.
"The Immigration of Non-professional Workers to the
United States," International Migration Review, 6
(Spring 1972), 64-72.








260 NOVACK, R. T.
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260A PATTERSON, S.
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for Institute of Race Relations, Oxford University
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261 PETERS, C., ed.
The Immigration Problem (New York: H. W. Wilson,
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262 ROONEY, J.
"Effects of Imported Mexican Farm Labor in a Califor-
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263 SCHRAG, P.
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264 SHANNON, L. W. and KRASS, E. M.
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265 SPENGLER, J. J.
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266 SPENGLER, J. J.
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267 STARK, T.
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268 TAEUBER, C.
"American Immigration and Population Growth," In-
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269 National Science Foundation
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Study of Characteristics and Attitudes, Survey of
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270 WELLEK, A.
"The Impact of the German Immigration on the
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207-29.
271 WILLIAMSON, J.
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272 WILSON, C., et al.
Economic Issues in Immigration (London: Institute of
Economic Affairs, 1970).









V The Politics of Migration in

Countries of Origin and Settle-

ment




A. Policy Formation and Administration

273 American Journal of International Law
"Asian-African Legal Consultative Committee: Model
Rules Concerning Dual Nationality," 59 (July 1965),
722-24.
274 APPLEMAN, I.
"That New Immigration Act: Changes That were Made
in the Nation's Immigration Policy by the Passage Last
Year of a New Immigration and Nationality Act,"
American Bar Association Journal, 52 (August 1966),
717-22.
275 American Journal of International Law
"United States Immigration and Nationality Act,
1952," 47 (April 1953), 29-86.
276 AMUNDSON, R.
"Immigration: U.S. Policies and U.S. Ideals," Social
Order, 9 (October 1959), 359-70.
277 ARENS, R.
"Communist Campaign against our Immigration
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102-10.
278 AUERBACK, F.
Immigration Laws of the United States (Indianapolis:
Bobbs-Merrill, 1961).
279 BENNETT, M.
"The Immigration and Nationality Act of 1952, as Am-
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Political and Social Science, 367 (September 1966),
127-36.








279A BENNETT,M.R.
American Immigration Policies (Washington, D. C.:
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280 BERNARD, W.
"America's Immigration Policy: Its Evolution and
Sociology," International Migration, 3 (1965), 234-45.
281 BOEHM, W.
"State Programs for Displaced Persons," Social Ser-
vices Review, 23 (December 1949), 485-94.
282 BROGAN, D. W.
"Citizenship in the United States," Virginia Quarterly
Review, 36 (Spring 1960), 161-81.
283 Commission on Population Growth and the American
Future
Population and the American Future (Washington, D.
C.: Government Printing Office, 1972).
284 Commonweal
"Immigration: Policy toward Potential Immigrants
from Latin America," 82 (October 1, 1965), 713-14.
284A CORBETT, D. C.
Canada's Immigration Policy: A Critique (Toronto:
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284B DIVINE, R. A.
American Immigration Policy, 1924-1952 (New
Haven: Yale University Press, 1957).
285 DOAK, F.
"Colloquium on Legal Aspects of the Refugee
Problem," American Journal of International Law, 59
(October 1965), 918ff.
286 DEVANCY, A.
"Nationality Provisions of the Internal Security Act of
1950," Immigration and Naturalization Service,
Monthly Review, 8 (June 1951), 158-63.
287 ECKERSON, H.
"Our Naturalization Potential," Immigration and
Naturalization Service, Monthly Review, 11 (June
1947), 152-60.
288 FEIGHAN, M.
"Revision of the American Basic Immigration Law,"
Migration News, 14 (July-August 1965), 8-10.








289 FARREL, R. F.
"The Role of the Immigration and Naturalization Ser-
vice in the Administration of Current Immigration
Law," International Migration Review, 4 (Summer
1970), 16-30.
290 FONG, H. L.
"Immigration and Naturalization Laws: Today's Need
for Naturalization Law Reform," International Migra-
tion Review, 5 (Winter 1971), 406-18.
291 FRAGOMEN, A. T.
"Legislative and Judicial Developments," Interna-
tional Migration Review, 6 (Fall 1972), 296-302.
292 GINGER, A. F.
"Political Deportation: 1944-1954," Science and
Society, 17 (Spring 1955), 134-66.
293 GORDON, C.
"Hardships under the Immigration Laws," Annals of
the American Academy of Political and Social Science,
367 (September 1966), 85-92.
294 GORDON, C.
"Racial Limitations in Immigration and Naturaliza-
tion Laws," Foreign Policy Reports, 23 (April 1, 1947),
20ff.
295 GORDON, C.
"When Does an Alien Enter the United States?" Im-
migration and Naturalization Service, Monthly
Review, 6 (August 1948), 22-27.
296 GRAEBNER, N. A.
"Roots of Our Immigration Policy," Current History,
29 (November 1955), 285-92.
297 GREEN, J. J.
"Influence of Administrative Reform on the Immigra-
tion and Naturalization Service," Administrative
Science Quarterly, 15 (September 1970), 353-59.
298 HANDLING, O.
"Americanizing Our Immigration Laws," Holiday, 39
(January 1964), 8ff.
299 HANDLING, O.
"Democracy Needs the Open Door: Immigration and








America's Future," Commentary, 3 (January 1947),
1-6.
300 HANDLING, O.
"Immigration Fight Has Only Begun," Commentary,
14 (1952), 4ff.
301 HANES, J.
"Citizens by Choice," Department of State Bulletin, 42
(April 25, 1960), 660-64.
302 HEDLEY,G.
"Toward an Immigration Policy," Sociology and
Social Research, 30 (November 1945), 116-26.
303 HIGHAM, J.
"American Immigration Policy in Historical Perspec-
tive," Law and Contemporary Problems, 21 (Spring
1956), 213- 35.
304 HOHL, D.
"Illegal Alien and Western-Hemisphere Immigration
Dilemma," International Migration Review, 7 (1973),
323ff.
305 JAFFE,L.
"The Philosophy of Our Immigration Law," Law and
Contemporary Problems, 21 (Spring 1956), 358-75.
306 JONES, R.
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ico- U. S. Manpower Recruiting Program and Its Opera-
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307 JONES, R.
"U.S. Philosophy and Policies on Refugee and Migra-
tion Affairs," Department of State Bulletin, 44 (June
12, 1961), 928-30.
308 KEELY, C.
"Immigration Recommendations of the Commission on
Population Growth and the American Future," Inter-
national Migration Review, 6 (Fall 1972), 290-95.
309 KEELY, C.
"The Immigration Act of 1965: A study of the Relation-
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Legislation" (doctoral dissertation, Fordham Univer-
sity, 1970).








310 KENNEDY, E.
"The Immigration Act of 1965," Annals of the
American Academy of Political and Social Science, 367
(September 1966), 137-49.
310A KISER, C.V.
"Cultural Pluralism," in J. J. Spengler and 0. D. Dun-
can, eds., Demographic Analysis: Selected Readings
(Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1956).
311 KONVITZ, M.
Civil Rights and Immigration (Ithaca: Cornell Univer-
sity Press, 1953).
312 KONVITZ, M.
The Alien and the Asiatic in American Law (Ithaca:
Cornell University Press, 1946).
313 KRICHESFKY, G.
"Adjustment of Immigration Status of Displaced Per-
sons Residing in the United States," Immigration and
Naturalization Service, Monthly Review, 8 (August
1950), 15-21.
314 LEE, J.
"Statutory Provision for Admission of Mexican
Agricultural Workers-An Exception to the Immigra-
tion and Nationality Act of 1952," George Washington
Law Review, 24 (March 1956), 464-77.
315 LEHMAN, H.
"Towards a New Immigration Policy," Journal of In-
ternational Affairs, 7 (1953), 86-92.
316 LOWENSTEIN, E.
The Alien and the Immigration Law: A Study of 1446
Cases (New York: Common Council for American
Unity, 1958).
317 MARHOEFFER, G.
"Background and Economic Aspects of Immigration to
the United States and the World Refugee Problem" (doctoral
dissertation, University of Pittsburgh, 1960).
318 MARKOWITZ, A..A.
"Humanitarianism vs. Restrictionism: The United
States and the Hungarian Refugees," International
Migration Review, 7 (Spring 1973), 46-59.








319 MCCARTHY, J.
"Current Immigration Policy of the U.S.," Migration
News, 6 (1973), 10-15.
320 MCCOLLUM, R.
"Office of Refugee and Migration Affairs, U. S. Depart-
ment of State," Migration News, 7 (November-Decem-
ber 1958), 3-11.
321 MURPHY, H. B. M.
Flight and Resettlement (Paris: UNESCO, 1955).
322 National Committee on Immigration Policy
International Migration and One World (New York:
Academic Press, 1948).
323 INETTLER,F.
"Social Security for Migrant Workers," International
Labour Review, 87 (June 1962), 31-50.
324 New York Times
"Admission to U. S. of Cuban Refugees Who Have Set-
tled in Other Countries" (April 23, 1972), 15..
325 New York Times
"Agency Aids Korean Immigrants" (August 26, 1973),.
102.
326 New York Times
"Attorney General Grants Permission to 20,000 Exiled
Cubans Now Living in Spain to Enter U. S." (Novem-
ber 8, 1973), 7.
327 New York Times
"Catholic Center for Immigrants" (March 11, 1973),
106.
328 New York Times
"Investigation of Illegal Aliens: 1200 of Whom Are
Deported Monthly" (September 27, 1972), 35.
329 NIXON, R.
"Providing for the Needs of the Hungarian Refugees:
Report to President Eisenhower by Vice-President Nix-
on," Department of State Bulletin, 36 (1957), 94-99.
330 NOTO, M.
"Travel and Domestic Controls," Annals of the
American Academy of Political and Social Science, 367
(September 1966), 73-84.








331 O'BRIEN, R.
"Selective Dispersion as a Factor in the Solution of the
Nisei Problem," Social Forces, 23 (December 1944),
140-47.
332 OETTINGER, K. G.
"Services to Unaccompanied Cuban Refugee Children
in the U.S.," Social Services Review, 36 (December
1962), 337-84.
333 PETERSEN, W.
"Scientific Basis of Our Immigration Policy," Com-
mentary, 20 (July 1955), 77-86.
334 RICK, A. M.
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Review, 21 (March 1947), 85-106.
335 RIGGS, F. W.
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Chinese Exclusion Act (New York: Columbia Univer-
sity Press, 1950).
335A ROBBINS, R. H.
The Immigration Act of 1962: A Case Study in Political
Sociology (Ann Arbor: University of Michigan
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336 RODINO, P.
"New Immigration Law in Retrospect," International
Migration Review, 2 (Summer 1968), 56-61.
337 RODINO, P.
"Today's Need for Immigration Revision," Interna-
tional Migration Review, 4 (Summer 1970), 11-15.
338 RORTY, J.
"Our Broken Promise to the Refugees," Commentary,
20 (October 1955), 301-09.
339 ROSENFIELD, H.
"The Prospects for Immigration Amendments," Law
and Contemporary Problems, 21 (Spring 1956),
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340 ROY, S. N. G.
"Is the Law of Responsibility of States for Inquiries to
Aliens a Part of International Law?" American Jour-
nal of International Law, 55 (October 1961), 863-91.








341 RUDNICK, E.
"The Immigration and Naturalization and Citizenship
Laws," International Migration Review, 5 (Winter
1971), 420-35.
342 RUSK, D.
"Reform of Our Basic Immigration Law," Department
of State Bulletin, 52 (May 24, 1965), 806-09.
342A SALERA, V.
U.S. Immigration Policy and World Population
Problems (Washington, D.C.: American Enterprise
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343 SANDI, P.
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Social Casework, 36 (1955), 465-69.
344 SCHWARTZ, A.
"The Role of the State Department in the Administra-
tion and Enforcement of the New Immigration Law,"
Annals of the American Academy of Political and
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345 SHALLOO, J. P.
"U.S. Immigration Policy, 1882-1948," in Lee, D. E.
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346 SHARMA, P.
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347 SIEBOLD, J.
"Helping New Americans," Social Casework, 30
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347A SINKLER, G.
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348 SOHN, L. B. and BAXTER, R. P.
"Responsibility of States for Injuries to the Economic
Interests of Aliens," American Journal of Interna-
tional Law, 55 (July 1961), 545-84.








349 TAYLOR, J.
"Restriction of European Immigration and the Concept
of Race," South Atlantic Quarterly, 50 (January 1951),
25-37.
350 THOMAS, J.
"Cuban Refugee Program," Welfare in Review, 1 (Sep-
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351 TOBIASSEN, L. K.
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States (Washington, D.C.: Public Affairs Press, 1969).
352 TAMASEK, R. D.
"Migrant Problems and Pressure Group Politics,"
Journal of Politics, 23 (May 1961), 295-319.
352A TRAVERSO, E.
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353 TREVOR, J. B.
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354 U.S. Congress, House Committee on the Judiciary, Sub-
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355 U.S. Congress, House Committee on the Judiciary, Sub-
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356 U.S. Congress, House Committee on the Judiciary, Sub-
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21, 1968 (Washington, D.C.: Government Printing
Office, 1968).








357 U.S. Congress, House Committee on the Judiciary, Sub-
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Nationality Act. Hearings before the Subcommittee,
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358 U.S. Senate, Committee on Labor and Public Welfare
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359 U.S. Department of State
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360 WEBER, A. R.
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361 WEINBERG, R. D.
Eligibility for Entry to the U. S. A. (New York: Oceana
Publications, 1967).


B. Policy Impact

362 ALEXANDER, R.
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363 AMERASINGHE, C. F.
"State Breaches of Contracts with Alien and Interna-
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58 (October 1964), 881-93.
364 AWASTHI, S.
"Manpower Aspects of American Immigration Laws,"
Manpower Journal, 3 (October-December 1967),
58-74.
365 BEERMAN, R.
"The Effect of Recent Developments in the Immigra-
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Agency Dealing with the Foreign Born" (M. A. thesis,
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366 BENN,D.
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367 BERELSON, B., ed.
Population Policy in Developed Countries (New York:
McGraw-Hill, 1974).
368 BERNARD, T.
"United States Immigration Laws and the Brain
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369 BERNARD, W.
American Immigration Policy (New York: Harper,
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370 BOGARDUS, E. S.
"Chinese and the Quota," Sociology and Social
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371 BROOM, L. and RIEMER, R.
Removal and Return (Berkeley: University of Califor-
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372 BRUCE, J. C.
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373 CASSWELL, F.
"Immigration and the Department of Labor," Annals
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374 Center for Migration Studies
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375 CONSTABLE, J.
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376 CREAGAN, J.
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7 (October 1965), 541-56.








377 DEDIJER, S.
"Past Brain Drain Gain Policies," Journal of World
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378 DIVINE, R. A.
American Immigration Policy, 1924-1952 (1957).
379 Duke University School of Law
"Immigration," entire issue, Law and Contemporary
Problems, 21 (1956), 212-426.
380 EBY, C. D.
"America as Asylum: A Dual Image," American Quar-
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381 ECKERSON, H. and KRICHEFSKY, G.
"Displaced Persons in the United States," Immigration
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382 EVANS, A. E.
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383 EVANS, A. E.
"Observations of the Problem of Territorial Asylum in
the United States," American Journal of International
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384 EVANS, A. E.
"Political Refugees and the United States Immigration
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International Law, 66 (July 1972), 571-85.
385 FERIA, R.
"War and the Status of Filipino Immigrants,"
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386 FISHER, G.
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387 FOOTE, C.
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Japanese-American Minority (New York: Fellowship
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388 FRIEDMAN, S.
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389 FUCHO, L.
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Contemporary Problems, 21 (Spring 1956), 270-83.
390 GIACHETTI, C.
"The Survival of the Theory of Nordic Superiority in
the Immigration and Naturalization Act" (M.A. thesis,
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391 GRODKA, S. and HENNES, G.
Homeless No More (New York: National Council of
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392 GRODZINS, M.
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409 MAGGS, P.
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VI The Settlement Process



A. The General Process

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Ethnic Stratification (New York: Macmillan, 1965).
567 SILVERS, R. J.
"Structure and Values in the Exploration of Accultura-
tion Rates," British Journal of Sociology, 16 (March
1965), 68-79.
568 SIMIRENKO, A.
"Mannheim's Generational Analysis and Accultura-
tion," British Journal of Sociology, 17 (September
1967), 292-99.
569 SJASAASTAD, A.
"Costs and Requirements of Human Migration," Jour-
nal of Political Economy, 70, suppl. (October 1962),
80-93.
569A SLY, D. F.
"Migration and the Ecological Complex," American
Sociological Review, 37 (October 1972), 615-28.








570 SOLOMON, M. M.
Ancestors and Immigrants: A Changing New England
Tradition (Cambridge: Harvard University Press,
1956).
571 SMITH, W. C.
Americans in the Making: The Natural History (New
York: Arno Press, 1970,1939).
572 SOLIS, F.
"Socioeconomic and Cultural Conditions of Migrant
Workers," Social Casework, 52 (May 1971), 308-15.
573 SPIRO,M.E.
"Acculturation of American Ethnic Groups,"
American Anthropologist, 57 (December 1958),
1240-52.
574 SROLE,L.
Ethnic Groups and American Society: The Communal
System (Chicago: University of Chicago Library,
Department of Photographic Reproduction, 1947).
574A STEWARD, J.L.
Immigrants on the Threshold (New York: Atherton
Press, 1963).
575 TAEUBER, K. and A.
Negroes in Cities: Residential Segregation and
Neighborhood Change (New York: Atheneum, 1972).
576 TAFT,R.
"Adjustment and Assimilation of Immigrants: A
Problem in Social Psychology," Psychological
Reports, 10 (1962), 90ff.
577 TAFT, R.
"Psychological Model for the Study of Assimilation,"
Human Relations, 10 (1957), 141-56.
578 TANNEBANUM, D.
"Family Agency as a Community Resource for the Ad-
justment of Displaced Persons," Social Service Review,
25 (March 1957), 14-18.
579 TOBIAS, H. J. and WOODHOUSE, C. E., eds.
Politics and Minorities (Albuquerque, New Mexico:
University of New Mexico Press, 1969).








580 TREGOE, B.
"Assimilation and the Parent-Child Relationship: A
Study of Ethnic Conformity and the Socialization of
Aggression and Dependency in Four Ethnic Groups"
(doctoral dissertation, Harvard University, 1957).
581 URGA, D. J.
"Status Discrepancy, Political Behavior, and Ethno-
Religious Factionalism of Immigrants," Sociological
Focus, 4 (Spring 1971), 36-62.
582 UYEKI, E. S.
"Correlates of Ethnic Identification," American Jour-
nal of Sociology, 65 (March 1960), 468-74.
583 VAN DEN BERGEN, P. L.
"Racialism and Assimilation in Africa and the
Americas," Southwestern Journal of Anthropology, 19
(Winter 1962), 424-32.
584 VECOLI, R. J.
"European Americans: From Immigrants to Ethnics,"
International Migration Review, 6 (Winter 1972),
403-34.
585 WARD, D.
Cities and Immigrants (New York: Oxford University
Press, 1971).
586 WARNER, W. L. and SROLE, S.
The Social System of American Ethnic Groups (New
Haven: Yale University Press, 1945).
587 WEINSTEIN, S. A.
"Some Factors That Retard and Accelerate the Rate of
Acculturation," Human Relations, 17 (December
1964), 321-40.
587A WHEELER, T. C., ed.
The Anguish of Becoming American (New York: Dial
Press, 1971).
588 WILKINS, R.,
"Integration," Ebony, 25 (1970), 54-60.
589 WILLIAMS, R. M., Jr.
Strangers Next Door (New York: Prentice-Hall, 1964).








590 WILSON, E. K.
"Mobility and the Maverick," Antioch Review, 17
(Spring 1957), 60-71.
591 WINDHAM,G.O.
"Formal Participation of Migrant Housewives in an
Urban Community," Sociology and Social Research,
47 (January 1963), 261-69.
592 WITTKE,C.
We Who Made America: The Saga of the Immigrant
(New York: Prentice-Hall, 1939).
593 WOLFINGER,R. E. and FIELD, J. 0.
"Political Ethos and the Structure of City Govern-
ment," American Political Science Review, 60 (June
1966), 306-26.
594 ZENNER, W. P.
"Ethnic Assimilation and Corporate Group,"
Sociological Quarterly (Summer 1967), 340-48.
595 ZIEGLER, B. M., ed.
Immigration: The American Dilemma (Boston: D. C.
Heath, 1953).
596 ZABRZYCKI, J.
"The Role of the Foreign-Language Press in Migrant
Interaction," Population Studies, 12 (July 1958),
73-82.


B. The Settlement Process of Specific
Ethnic Groups by Geographic Regions of

Emigration

1. Africa and the Far East
597 AQUINO, V.
"The Filipino Community in Los Angeles" (M.S.
thesis, University of Southern California, 1953).
598 AVE, M.
"Characteristics of Filipino Social Organization in Los








Angeles" (M.A. thesis, University of Southern Califor-
nia, 1956).
599 BEAUDRY, J.
"Acculturation and Assimilation: Chinese Profes-
sionals in Upstate New York" (doctoral dissertation,
Cornell University, 1966).
600 BECKER,T.
"Black Africans and Black Americans on an American
Campus," Sociology and Social Research, 57 (January
1973), 168-71.
601 BITTNER, E.
"The Popular Conception of Suicide among Japanese-
Americans" (M.A. thesis, University of California at
Los Angeles, 1958).
602 BOYD, M.
"Oriental Immigration: The Experience of the Chinese,
Japanese and Filipino Populations in the U.S.," Inter-
national Migration Review, 5 (Spring 1971), 48-61.
603 BRIGGS, D.
"Social Adaptation among Japanese American
Youth," Sociology and Social Research, 38 (May
1954), 293-300.
604 BURMA, J.
"Background of the Current Situation of Filipino-
Americans," Social Forces, 30 (October 1951), 42-48.
605 BUSWORTH, R. B.
America's Concentration Camp (New York: W. W.
Norton, 1967).
605A CATAPUSEN, B.
"The Filipino's Social Adjustment in the United
States" (doctoral dissertation, University of Southern
California, 1940).
606 CHEN, K. F.
"Overseas Chinese in the U. S.," Far Eastern Economic
Review, 25 (July 31, 1958), 142-43.
607 CHENG, C. K.
"Assimilation in Hawaii and the Bid for Statehood,"
Social Forces, 30 (October 1951), 16-29.








608 CHENG, C.
"Study of Chinese Assimilation in Hawaii," Social
Forces, 32 (December 1953), 163-67.
609 COURAT, M. and R.
Executive Order 9066 (San Francisco: California
Historical Society, 1972).
609A DANIELS, R.
The Decision to Relocate the Japanese Americans
(Philadelphia: J.B. Lipincott, 1975).
609B DEFLEUER, M. and CHANG-SOO, S.
"Assimilation of Japanese-born Women in an
American City," Social Problems, 4 (January 1957),
244-56.
610 EYDE, D.
A Preliminary Study of a Group of Samoan Migrants in
Hawaii (Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press, 1954).
611 FREEMAN, L.
"A Study of the Relationship between Age and
Cultural Assimilation among the Second-Generation
Japanese-Americans in Chicago" (M.A. thesis, Univer-
sity of Hawaii, 1953).
612 GLUCK,E.
"An Ecological Study of the Japanese in New York
City" (M.A. thesis, Columbia University, 1940).
613 HIRSH,S.
"A Study of Socioeconomic Values among Samoan In-
termediate School Students in Hawaii" (M.A. thesis,
University of Hawaii, 1956).
614 HOSAKAWA, B.
Nisei: The Quiet Americans (New York: Wm. Morrow,
1969).
615 HSU, F.
The Challenge of the American Dream: The Chinese in
the United States (Belmont, Calif.: Wadsworth, 1971).
616 IGA, M.
"The Japanese Social Structure and the Source of Men-
tal Strains of Japanese Immigrants in the U. S.,"
Social Forces, 35 (March 1957), 271-78.








617 IKUCHI, Y.
"Social Studies of the Japanese-American Community
in Denver" (M.A. thesis, University of Denver, 1953).
618 IYE, T.
"A Victimological Study of the Japanese Community in
Seattle" (doctoral dissertation, Washington State
University, 1974).
619 KAGIWADA, G.
"Ethnic Identification and Socio-Economic Status:
The Case of the Japanese-Americans in Los Angeles"
(doctoral dissertation, University of California at Los
Angeles, 1969).
620 KIMURA, Y.
"A Comparative Study of Collective Adjustment of the
Nisei, the First Generation Japanese, in the Mainland
United States since Pearl Harbor" (doctoral disserta-
tion, University of Chicago, 1952).
621 KITANO, H. H.L.
Japanese Americans (New York: Prentice-Hall, 1969).
622 KUNIHIRO, K.
"The Assimilation of the Japanese in the Houston Area
of Texas" (M.A. thesis, A. and M. College of Texas,
1952).
623 KUO, E.
"Bilingual Pattern of a Chinese Immigrant Group in
the U. S.," Anthropology and Linguistics, 16, 128ff.
624 KWAN, K. M.
"Assimilation of the Chinese in the U. S.: An Ex-
ploratory Study in California" (doctoral dissertation,
University of California, Bbrkeley, 1958).
625 LAVIOLETTE, F.
Americans of Japanese Ancestry: A Study of Assimila-
tion in the American Community (Toronto: The Cana-
dian Institute of International Affairs, 1946).
626 KUNG, S. W.
Chinese in American Life (Seattle: University of
Washington Press, 1962).
626A LEE,C.
Chinatown, U.S.A. (Garden City: Doubleday, 1965).








626B LEE, R.
The Chinese in the United States of America (Hong
Kong: Hong Kong University Press, 1960).
627 LEE,R.
"The Decline of Chinatowns in the U. S.," American
Journal of Sociology, 54 (March 1949), 422-32.
628 LIAO, P.
"A Case Study of a Chinese Immigrant Communtiy"
(M.A. thesis, University of Chicago, 1951).
629 LOEWEB, J. W.
The Mississippi Chinese: Between Black and White
(Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1973).
629A LYMAN, S. M.
Chinese Americans (New York: Random House, 1974).
630 LYMAN, S. M.
"Marriage and the Family among Chinese Immigrants
to America, 1850-1960," Phylon, 29 (Winter 1968),
321-30.
631 LYMAN, S.
The Asian in the West (Reno: University of Nevada
Desert Research Institute, 1971).
631A MARIONO, H.
"The Filipino Immigrants to the United States" (M.A.
thesis, University of Oregon, 1933).
632 MATTHEWS, F. H.
"White Community and 'Yellow Peril,' "Mississippi
Valley Historical Review, 50 (March 1964), 612-33.
633 MCWILLIAMS, C.
Prejudice: Japanese-Americans: Symbol of Racial In-
tolerance (Boston: Little, Brown, 1944).
634 New York Times
"First Chinese Community Conference" (June 17,
1973), 49.
635 New York Times
"Indian Immigrants Living in New Jersey" (December
6, 1970), 20.
636 NISHI, S.
"Japanese-American Achievement in Chicago" (doc-
toral dissertation, University of Chicago, 1963).








637 O'BRIEN,R.
The College Nisei (Palo Alto: Pacific Books, 1949).
638 PAUL, R. W.
"The Origin of the Chinese Issue in California,"
Mississippi Valley Historical Review, 25 (1938),
181-96.
639 PETERSEN, W.
Japanese Americans (New York: Random House,
1972).
640 PETERSEN, W.
"Success Story, Japanese-American Style," New York
Times Magazine (January 9, 1966).
641 PICKETT, C.
"Resettlement of Americans of Japanese Ancestry,"
Proceedings of the National Conference of Social Work,
1943 (New York: Columbia University Press, 1943).
642 POLI, A. and ENGSTRAND, W.
"Japanese Agriculture on the Pacific Coast," Journal
of Land and Public Utility Economics, 21 (1945),
352-64.
643 REDFIELD, R.
"The Japanese-Americans," in Ogburn, W., ed.,
American Society in Wartime (Chicago: University of
Chicago Press, 1943), 143-64.
644 ROSE, P., ed.
Americans from Africa, 2 vols. (New York: Atherton,
1970).
645 SCHNACK,G.
"Subjective Factors in the Migration of Spanish People
from Hawaii to California" (M.A. thesis, Stanford
University, 1940).
646 SMITH, B.
Americans from Japan (Philadelphia: J. B. Lippincott,
1948).
647 SOTO, C.
"The Social Adjustment of One Hundred Filipinos in
Washington, D.C." (M.A. thesis, Catholic University,
1956).








647A SPICER, E. H., et al.
Impounded People: Japanese Americans in the Reloca-
tion Centers (Tucson: University of Arizona Press,
1969).
647B SUE, S. and WAGNER, N.N.
Asian Americans: Psychological Perspectives (Palo
Alto: Science and Behavior Press, 1973).
647C SUNG,B.L.
The Story of the Chinese in America (New York: Col-
lier Books, 1967).
648 TAN, M.
"Social Mobility and Assimilation: The Chinese in the
United States" (doctoral dissertation, University of
California at Berkeley, 1968).
649 THOMAS, D.
"Some Social Aspects of Japanese-American Demogra-
phy," American Philosophical Society, Proceedings 94
(1950), 459-80.
650 T'IEN,H.Y.
"Changing Trends in the Chinese-American Popula-
tion," Human Biology, 30 (September 1958), 201-09.
651 TOM, K.
"Participation of the Chinese in the Community Life of
Los Angeles" (M.A. thesis, University of Southern
California, 1944).
652 TYCHYN, J.
"Acculturation of the Japanese, with Special Reference
to their War Relocation Experience" (M.A. thesis, New
York University, 1950).
653 UYEKI, E.
"Process and Patterns of Nisei Adjustment to Chicago"
(doctoral dissertation, University of Chicago, 1953).


2. Europe
654 BABOW, I.
"Secular Singing Societies of European Immigrant
Groups in San Francisco" (doctoral dissertation,
University of California, Berkeley, 1954).








655 BABOW, I.
"The Singing Societies of European Immigrant Groups
in San Francisco, 1951-1953," Journal of History of
Behavioral Sciences, 5 (January 1969), 10-24.
656 BALL, J.
"The American Government and the Hungarian
Refugees," Contemporary Issues, 8 (January-February
1958), 549-51.
657 BALOGH, J.
"An Analysis of Cultural Organization of Hungarian-
Americans in Utah County, Utah, 1932-43" (doctoral
dissertation, University of Southern California, 1945).
658 BERGMANN, L.
Americans from Norway, in Peoples of America Series
(Philadelphia: J. B. Lippincott, 1951).
659 BETTEN, N.
"The Origins of Ethnic Radicalism in Northern Min-
nesota," International Migration Review, 4 (Spring
1970), 44-60.

660 BIBICS, W.
"Assimilation of Yugoslavs in Franklin County, Ohio"
(doctoral dissertation, Ohio State University, 1964).
661 BICHA, K. D.
"The Survival of the Village in Urban America: A Note
on Czech Immigrants in Chicago to 1914," Interna-
tional Migration Review, 5 (Spring 1971), 72-74.
662 BJORK, K. D.
West of the Great Divide: Norwegian Migration to the
Pacific Coast, 1847-1893 (Northfield, Minn.: Nor-
wegian-American Historical Association, 1958).
662A BRANDES, J.
Jewish Communities in Rural New Jersey since 1822
(Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 1971).
663 CAMPISI, P.
"Ethnic Family Patterns: The Italian Family in the
United States," American Journal of Sociology, 53
(May 1948), 443-49.








664 CARVER, R.
"An Investigation of the Assimilation of the Greek Na-
tionality Group in Manchester, New Hampshire"
(M.A. thesis, University of New Hampshire, 1954).
665 CHILD, I. L.
Italian or American? The Second Generation in Con-
flict (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1943).
666 COHEN, H.
"Sephardic Jews in the United States," Dispersion and
Unity, 13-14 (1971-72), 151-60.
667 CONDE, A.
Half Bitter, Half Sweet: An Excursion into Italian
American History (New York: Charles Scribner's Sons,
1971).
667A CONWAY, A.
The Welsh in America: Letters from the Immigrants
(Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1961).
668 CULVER, M. R.
"Social Adjustment of Latvian Immigrant Physi-
cians" (M.A. thesis, Urbana: University of Illinois,
1955).
669 DONAHUE, F. and HUMPHREY, N.
"Changing Bureaucracy and Social Power in a Chicago
Ukrainian Parish," Human Organization, 2 (1952),
23-26.
670 DUNKAS, N.
"Persephone Syndrome-A Study of Conflict in Adap-
tive Process of Married Greek Female Immigrants in
the U. S.," Social Psychology, 7 (1972), 211ff.
671 ENGEL, M. and TOMASI, S. M.
The Italian Experience in the United States (New
York: Center for Migration Studies, 1971).
672 American Italian Historical Association
The Ethnicity in American Political Life-The Italian-
American Experience (Proceedings of the First Annual
Conference, Oct. 26, 1968, Staten Island, N.Y.: The
American Italian Historical Association, 1968).








673 FEMMINELLA, F. X.
(review) P. G. Grasso: Personalita Giovanile in
Tranzione (Zurich, 1964), International Migration
Review, 2 (Summer 1968).
674 GOBETZ, G.
Adjustment and Assimilation of Slovenian Refugees
(doctoral dissertation, Ohio State University, 1962).
675 GOVORCHIN, G.
Americans from Yugoslavia: A Survey of Yugoslav Im-
migrants in the United States (Gainesville: University
of Florida Press, 1961).
676 GUNTHER, K.
"The Group Memberships of Some Recent German Im-
migrants" (M.A. thesis, University of Chicago, 1954).
677 HEISS, J.
"Sources of Satisfaction and Assimilation among
Italian Immigrants," Human Relations, 19 (May
1966), 165-77.
678 IANNI, F. A.
"The Acculturation of the Italo-Americans in Norris-
town, Pennsylvania, 1900-1950" (doctoral disserta-
tion, Pennsylvania State College, 1952).
679 IANNI, F. A.
"Residential and Occupational Mobility as Indices of
the Acculturation of an Ethnic Group," Social Forces,
36 (October, 1957), 65-72.
680 IGNA SIAK, R.
"The Ukrainians in Lansing, Michigan: A Study of an
Ethnic Group" (M.A. thesis, Michigan State College,
1949).
681 JONITIS, P.
"The Acculturation of the Lithuanians of Chester,
Pennsylvania" (doctoral dissertation, University of
Pennsylvania, 1951).
682 KIRK, G. W. and KIRK, C. T.
"Migration, Mobility and the Transformation of the
Occupational Structure in an Immigrant Community:
Holland, Michigan, 1850-1880," Journal of Social
History, 7 (Winter 1974), 142-64.








683 KONNYU, L.
"Hungarians in the United States," The American
Hungarian Review, 1967.
684 KORANYI, E.K., KERENYI, A., and SARWER-FONER,
G.J.
"On Adaptive Difficulties of Some Hungarian Im-
migrants," Medical Services Journal, 14 (June 1958),
383-405.
685 LOPREATO, J.
Italian Americans (New York: Random House, 1970).
686 LOWRIE, A.
"Social Adjustments of German-Jewish Refugees in
Los Angeles" (M.A. thesis, University of Southern
California, 1953).
687 MANCHUR, S.
"Nationalism, Religion and the Problem of Assimila-
tion among Ukrainians in the U.S." (doctoral disserta-
tion, Yale University, 1942).
688 MEZARAS, G.
"A Study of Some Displaced Persons of Hungarian
Ethnic Origin in the United States" (M.A. thesis,
Catholic University, 1952).
689 MUSMANNO, M. A.
The Story of the Italians in America (Garden City:
Doubleday, 1965).
690 NIEMI, L.
"Religious History of Finns in America," Michigan
Academician, 3 (Winter 1971), 65-73.
691 PEDERSEN,H.
"Acculturation among Danish and Polish Ethnic
Groups in Wisconsin" (doctoral dissertation, Univer-
sity of Wisconsin, 1949).
691A PISANI, L. F.
The Italian in America (New York: Exposition Press,
1957).
692 PRPIC, G.
The Croatian Immigrants in America (New York:
Philosophical Library, 1971).









693 PUOTINEN, H. N.
"Development of Finnish Dialect," Michigan Academi-
cian, 3 (Winter 1971), 93-100.
694 REMAK, J.
"Friends of the New Germany: The Bund and German-
American Relations," Journal of Modern History, 29
(1957),38-41.
695 RENKIEWICZ, F., ed.
The Poles in America, 1608-1972 (Dobbs Ferry, N.Y.:
Oceana Publications, 1973).
695A ROSENTHAL, E.
"Acculturation without Assimilation? The Jewish
Community of Chicago," American Journal of
Sociology, 66 (November 1960), 275-85.
696 RUBIN, V.
Fifty Years in Rootville: A Study in the Dynamics of
Acculturation of an Italian Immigrant Group in an Ur-
ban Community (New York: 1951).
697 SALUTOS,T.
The Greeks in the United States (Cambridge: Harvard
University Press, 1964).
698 SALUTOS, T.
They Remember America: The Story of Repatriated
Greek-Americans (Berkeley: University of California
Press, 1956).
699 SANNA, V.
"A Study of the Adjustment of Sephardic Jews in the
New York Metropolitan Area," Jewish Journal of
Sociology, 9 (1967), 25-33.
700 SKRABANEK,R.
"Social Organization and Change in a Czech-American
Rural Community: A Sociological Study of Snook,
Texas" (doctoral dissertation, Louisiana State Univer-
sity, 1949).
701 SPENCER,E.
"Problems of Assimilation of the Holland-Dutch Peo-
ple in a Selected Area of Southern California" (M.A.
thesis, University of Southern California, 1942).
702 STEPHANIDES, M.
"Educational Background, Personality Characteristics








and Value Attitudes towards Education and toward
Other Ethnic Groups among Greeks in Detroit" (doc-
toral dissertation, Wayne State University, 1972).
703 STOCK,E.
"Washington Heights' Fourth Reich: The German
Emigres 'New Home,' Commentary, 11 (June 1951),
581-88.
704 SYMMONS-SYMONOLWICZ, K.
"The Polish-American Community Half a Century
after the Polish Peasant," The Polish Review, 11 (Sum-
mer 1966), 67-73.
705 SYPEK,S.
"The Displaced Polish Persons in the Greater Com-
munity" (doctoral dissertation, Fordham University,
1955).
706 TAFT, D. R.
Two Portuguese Communities in New England (New
York: Arno Press, 1969).
707 TOMASI, S. and ENGEL, M., eds.
The Italian Experience in the United States (Staten Is-
land: Center for Migration Studies, 1970).
708 VEDDER, R. and GALLAWAY, L.
"The Settlement Preferences of Scandinavian
Emigrants to the United States, 1850-1960," Scandina-
vian Economic History Review, 18 (1970), 159-76.
709 VEIDEMANIS, J.
"Social Change: Major Value-Systems of Latvians at
Home, as Refugees, and as Immigrants" (doctoral dis-
sertation, University of Wisconsin, 1961).
710 VLACHOS, E.
The Assimilation of Greeks in the United States
(Athens: National Centre of Social Researches, 1968).
711 WEINSTOCK, S. A.
Acculturation and Occupation: A Study of the 1956
Hungarian Refugees in the United States, Publications
of the Research Group for European Migration
Problems, 15 (The Hague: Nijoff, 1969).
712 WEINSTOCK, S. A.
"Motivation and Social Structure in the Study of Ac-








cultration: A Hungarian Case," Human Organization,
28 (Spring 1964), 50-52.
713 WOOD, A.
Hamtramck Then and Now: A Study of a Polish-
American Community (New York: Bookman Associ-
ates, 1955).

3. The Near East
714 AL-TAHIR, A. A.
"The Arab Community in the Chicago Area: A Com-
parative Study of the Christian-Syrians and the
Muslim Palestinians" (doctoral dissertation, Univer-
sity of Chicago, 1952).
715 BEYNON, E. D.
"The Near East in Flint, Michigan: Assyrians and
Druses and Their Antecedents," Geographical Review,
34 (April 1944), 259-74.
716 ELKHOLY, A.
The Arab Moslems in the United States (New Haven:
College and University Press, 1966).
716A ELKHOLY, A. A.
"Religion and Assimilation in Two Muslim Com-
munities in America" (unpublished doctoral disserta-
tion, Princeton University, 1960).
717 HAGOPIAN, E. and PADEN, A., eds.
The Arab Americans (Wilmette, Illinois: The Medina
University Press International, 1969).
717A QUITUB, I.Y.
The Immigrant Arab Community in New York City
(East Lansing, Michigan: State University, 1962).

4. The Western Hemisphere
718 ALEXANDER, T.
"Those Amazing Cuban Emigres," Fortune (October,
1966), 144-49.
719 ALTUS, W. D.
"American Mexican: The Survival of a Culture," Jour-
nal of Social Psychology, 29 (May 1949), 211-20.








720 ANDERSON, J.
"Uprootedness: A Jamaican Negro," Commentary, 40
(November 1965), 37-44.
721 BERGER, P.
"Religion in the Puerto Rican Community of New York
City" (M.A. thesis, New School for Social Research,
1950).
721A BERLE,B.
Eighty Puerto Rican Families in New York City:
Health and Disease Studies in Context (New York:
Arno Press, 1975).
722 BLEVINS, A.
"Rural to Urban Migration of Poor Anglos, Mexican
Americans and Negroes" (doctoral dissertation,
University of Texas at Austin, 1970).
723 BRACKER,M.
"Bitter, Frustrated, Divided: Cuba's Refugees," New
York Times Magazine (April 21, 1963), 7.
724 BROADBENT,E.
"Mexican Population in Southwestern United States,"
Texas Geographic Magazine, 5 (Autumn 1947), 16-24.
725 BROOM, L. and SHEVSKY, E.
"Mexicans in the United States: A Problem in Social
Differentiation," Sociology and Social Research, 36
(January-February 1952), 150-58.
726 BURMAN, J.
Spanish-speaking Groups in the United States
(Durham, N. C.: Duke University Press, 1954).
727 CARBALLO, M.
"A Socio-psychological Study of Acculturation-
Assimilation: Cubans in New Orleans" (doctoral dis-
sertation, Tulane University, 1970).
728 CARTER, T. P.
Mexican Americans in School (New York: College
Entrance Examinations Board, 1970).
729 CARTER, T.P.
"The Negative Self-concept of Mexican-American Stu-
dents," School and Society, 96 (1968), 217-19.
730 CLARK, M.
Health in the Mexican-American Culture: A Com-








munity Study (Berkeley: University of California Press,
1959).
731 New York Times
"Colombian Immigrants in Jackson Heights" (Febru-
ary 13, 1974), 41.
732 COSTELLO,C.
"A Study of a Migrant Puerto Rican Minority in a New
York City Parish" (M.A. thesis, Fordham University,
1956).
733 DAY, M.
Cesar Chavez and the Farm Workers (New York:
Praeger, 1971).
734 DEBIEN, G.
"Santo Domingo Refugees in the United States,"
Revue de la Socie'te' Haitienne d'Histoire et de la
Geographie 20 (January 1949), 21-28.
735 DURAN, L. I. and BERNARD, H. R.
Introduction to Chicano Studies (New York: Mac-
millan, 1973).
736 DWORKIN, A. C.
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737 EASTMAN, C. E.
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742 FITZPATRICK, J. P.
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743 GALLAWAY, L. and VEDDER, R.
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744 GARCIA, A.
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746 GOSNELL, P.
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747 GREBLER, L., et al.
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749A HANCOCK,R.H.
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750 HELLER, C. S.
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751 HERNANDEZ ALVEREZ, J.
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752 HOYT, V.
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752A HUMPHREY, N. D.
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753 International Migration Review
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754 JENSEN, J.
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755 KELLY, L.
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756 KIEV, A.
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757 KNOLL, F.
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758 LAMPI, P.
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759 LANE, J. J.
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760 LEIBOWITZ, M.
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761 LENNON,J.
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762 LEWIS, O.
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763 LOVE, J. L.
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764 LUMMIS, C.
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765 MALZBERG, B.
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766 MAVIN, E.
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767 MARTINEZ, J.
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768 McCLOSKEY, C. and MERRILL, B.
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769 MCWILLIAMS, C.
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770 MEIER, M. S. and RIVERA, F.
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771 MITTELBACH, F. G. and MOORE, J. W.
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772 MONSERRAT, J.
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773 MONTALVO, M.
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774 MOORE, J. W.
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775 MOORE, J. W. and CUELLAR, A.
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777 MULDOWNEY, J.
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778 MUNOZ, C.
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779 National Education Association
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780 NAVA, J.
Mexican-Americans: Past, Present, and Future (New
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781 New York State Department of Labor
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786 OFFICER, J. E.
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787 PADILLA, E.
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788 PAINTER, N.
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789 PENALOSA, F.
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790 PENALOSA, F.
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791 PENALOSA, F. and McDONAGH, E. C.
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792 PORTES, A.
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793 Protestant Council of the City of New York
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794 PUEDES, S. S.
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795 RAMIREZ, M., TAYLOR, C. and PETERSEN, B.
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796 RAMIREZ, S.
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797 RAND, C.
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798 REMY, M.
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799 RICHMOND, M.
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800 RIVERA,G.
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801 ROBINSON, C.
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802 ROONEY, J. R.
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803 ROGG, E. H.
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804 ROSEN, G.
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805 RUBEL, A. J.
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806 SAMORA, J., et al.
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809 SAUNDERS, L.
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817 SERVING, M. P.
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819 SIMMEN, E., ed.
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820 SIMMONS, O. G.
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824 SWADESH, F. L.
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825 TESKE,R.
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826 THOMAS, P.
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