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Immigrants and Cities: Does Neighborhood Matter?


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Germain, Annick (2000). Immigrants and Cities: Does Neighborhood Matter? Working Paper. Institut national de la recherche scientifique, Montréal.

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The topic of this paper is the urban integration of immigrants - how they make their place in the city - but also members of what is referred to as cultural communities. An immigrant is defined as a person born outside Canada who has been granted the right to establish in Canada (whether or not he/she has acquired the Canadian citizenship later on). But the reality of immigration is sometimes wider and sometimes more specific. The provincial ministry responsible for immigration, the Ministère des Relations avec les Citoyens et de l'Immigration (MRCI), has programs and services for immigrants covering the first three (and soon five) years in Canada, after which immigrants are taken to function as any other Quebecois, namely in terms of access to public services. It is well known that in reality, integration is a much longer process that takes place sometimes over more than one generation.

Type de document: Monographie (Working Paper)
Informations complémentaires: Paper prepared for presentation at the Transatlantic Learning Community Meeting held in Montréal, May 23, 2000
Mots-clés libres: immigration; intégration; groupes ethniques; ségrégation résidentielle; communautés culturelles
Centre: Centre Urbanisation Culture Société
Date de dépôt: 12 nov. 2020 21:23
Dernière modification: 12 nov. 2020 21:23
URI: https://espace.inrs.ca/id/eprint/9423

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