The movement of individuals who are citizens of one country to residency within some other country is known as Immigration. The array of response from host countries can vary from a chauvinistic rejection to accept immigrants (e.g., Japan and China) to being a country that makes immigrants part of its national identity (e.g., Canada, the United States). Immigration on the whole has performed a significant part in molding the culture and population of the United States ever since its foundation.
The United States remains a haven for immigrants worldwide. The famous American dream still attracts many contenders. The U.S. administration manages more than 60 different types of visas, Green Card (green card) is commonly known. It is actually possible to make oneself the necessary administrative procedures for obtaining a visa. Indeed, the complexity of the system, time hard to estimate, and a certain bureaucratic aspects (including discharges of record) may confuse or discourage a potential immigrant (Wadsworth, 2002).
International migration is rarely controversial. In contrast, international migration often arouses heated controversies and inflammatory rhetoric. The most direct answer concerns the sheer number of people who come to the United States each year. Since 2000, an average of about one million legal immigrants (Department of Homeland Security, 2008) and about 700,000 illegal immigrants have entered the United States each year. About 300,000 foreigners have left the United States each year. Thus, net immigration has been directly increasing the U.S. population by 1.4 million persons per year. Net immigration then has indirect, subsequent effects on population growth due to immigrant fertility (FARRE and Fvrancese, 2011).
Taken together, the direct and indirect impacts of immigration on the U.S. population are startling. To put this in concrete terms, this is equivalent to adding the entire populations of Mexico and Canada to ...