Immigration the movement of people into a country or region to which they are not native in order to settle there. Immigration is made for many reasons, including temperature, breeding, economic, political, family re-unification, natural disaster, poverty or the wish to change one's surroundings voluntarily.

Read more about ImmigrationStatistics, Economic Migrant, Ethics, By Country, Economic Effects, Welfare

Other articles related to "immigration":

Felipe Calderón - Foreign Policy - Immigration Reform
... Felipe Calderón made immigration reform one of his main priorities and in 2008 he and the Mexican Congress passed a bill decriminalizing undocumented immigration into Mexico ... Senate rejected the Comprehensive immigration bill, President Calderon called the decision a "grave error" ...
Luohu District - Immigration Control Point
... Luohu serves as an important immigration control between Hong Kong and Mainland China ... Two immigration control points, Luohu and Man Kam To, are located in the Luohu district ... The Luohu immigration point is the busiest land boundary patrol in Mainland China and Hong Kong ...
Immigration - Welfare
... Research has found that that as immigration and ethnic heterogeneity increase, government funding of welfare and public support for welfare decrease ...
Kuching International Airport - Immigration
... As one of the two states in Malaysia which controls its own immigration autonomy, Sarawak exercises special regulation upon arriving and departing from all Sarawakian airports including Kuching ... and outside Malaysia), must pass through the immigration control at the first entry airport ...

Famous quotes containing the word immigration:

    America was indebted to immigration for her settlement and prosperity. That part of America which had encouraged them most had advanced most rapidly in population, agriculture and the arts.
    James Madison (1751–1836)

    The admission of Oriental immigrants who cannot be amalgamated with our people has been made the subject either of prohibitory clauses in our treaties and statutes or of strict administrative regulations secured by diplomatic negotiations. I sincerely hope that we may continue to minimize the evils likely to arise from such immigration without unnecessary friction and by mutual concessions between self-respecting governments.
    William Howard Taft (1857–1930)

    I was interested to see how a pioneer lived on this side of the country. His life is in some respects more adventurous than that of his brother in the West; for he contends with winter as well as the wilderness, and there is a greater interval of time at least between him and the army which is to follow. Here immigration is a tide which may ebb when it has swept away the pines; there it is not a tide, but an inundation, and roads and other improvements come steadily rushing after.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)