This title was first published in 2001. This thought-provoking book examines the repercussions of British immigration policy under the Conservative government for individuals from the developing countries using primary empirical data. It is a well-informed, balanced and empirically sophisticated study, which is suitable for courses on politics, ethnic studies and law.
Table of Contents
Contents: Introduction - the issue at hand and a review of contemporary literature on immigration; The development of immigration legislation and rules since 1945: an overview; Channels for processing immigration as an issue in Glasgow: the organizational network; Survey analysis: impact of immigration laws and rules on Indian sub-continent nationals in Glasgow; Case studies: real life immigration cases and experiences of individuals; Immigration: the official view; Political perceptions of the immigration issue; Conclusions: conservative immigration policy 1979-90: reconsidered; Bibliography.
’...an important and original contribution...The authenticity of Dr Hussain’s account is significantly enhanced by the fact that all the interviews were conducted in the language of the respondent’s choice.’ Professor William L. Miller, University of Glasgow, UK