Dividing Lines The Politics of Immigration Control in America

ISBN-10: 0691088055

ISBN-13: 9780691088051

Edition: 2002

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Description: This is a study of the politics and policies immigration has inspired, from the earliest efforts to shape American identity to today's revealing struggles over Third World immigration, noncitizen rights and undocumented aliens.

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Book details

List price: $39.95
Copyright year: 2002
Publisher: Princeton University Press
Publication date: 5/26/2002
Binding: Paperback
Pages: 400
Size: 6.00" wide x 9.00" long x 1.25" tall
Weight: 1.496
Language: English

Elaine M. Replogle teaches in the Sociology Department at the University of Oregon. Her research and publications have focused on the sociology of health and medicine, social inequality, and immigrant and second-generation social adjustment. She is author of Head Start as a Family Support Program: Renewing a Community Ethic (Harvard Family Research Project). She is currently working on a book on the intersection of mental health and intergenerational conflict among second-generation South Asian Americans (her dissertation research). Her work on mob violence toward women, adolescent health, patterns in smoking trajectories among black and white youth, and Head Start, has appeared in publications such as Sociological Forum, Evaluation Review, Children Today, Drug and Alcohol Dependence, and the Macmillan Encyclopedia of Aging.Daniel J. Tichenor is the Philip H. Knight Professor of Political Science and director of the Politics and Policy Program at the Wayne Morse Center for Law and Politics at the University of Oregon. He has published extensively on immigration politics and policy, the American presidency, civil liberties, interest groups, social movements, political parties, and U.S. political history. He is the author of Dividing Lines: The Politics of Immigration Control in America, which won the American Political Science Association's Gladys M. Kammerer Award for the best book in American national policy. Other works include The Politics of International Migration and A History of the U.S. Political System, a three-volume set examining the development of American political thought, institutions, behavior, and public policy. He has been a Faculty Scholar at the Center for the Study of Democratic Politics at Princeton University, Research Fellow in Governmental Studies at the Brookings Institution, Abba P. Schwartz Fellow in Immigration and Refugee Policy at the John F. Kennedy Presidential Library, Research Scholar at the Eagleton Institute of Politics, a visiting scholar at Leipzig University, and a faculty associate at Princeton's Center for Migration and Development and the Center for Comparative Immigration Studies at the University of California, San Diego.

List of Tables and Figures
Acknowledgments
Introduction
The Politics of Immigration Control: Understanding the Rise and Fall of Policy Regimes
Immigrant Voters in a Partisan Polity: European Settlers, Nativism, and American Immigration Policy, 1776-1896
Chinese Exclusion and Precocious State-Building in the Nineteenth-Century American Polity
Progressivism, War, and Scientific Policymaking: The Rise of the National Origins Quota System, 1900-1928
Two-Tiered Implementation: Jewish Refugees, Mexican Guestworkers, and Administrative Politics
Strangers in Cold War America: The Modern Presidency, Committee Barons, and Postwar Immigration Politics
The Rebirth of American Immigration: The Rights Revolution, New Restrictionism, and Policy Deadlock
Two Faces of Expansion: The Contemporary Politics of Immigration Reform
Conclusion
Appendix: The Sample of Interviewees
Notes
Index
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