The El Paso brand of deterrence is just as much directed at smugglers as immigrants, if not more so.
He became the first Japanese American to permanently settle in the U.S., and helped to pave the way for other Japanese immigrants.
Two reasons: First, our government welcomed European immigrants of all ethnicities—Jews, Greeks, Italians and many more.
Today immigrants are flocking to such unlikely places as Nashville, Richmond, Louisville, and Charlotte.
Reform brought very different supporters to the table: not just prairie voters, but blue-collar workers, immigrants and others.
It is not strange that immigrants with such experience do well here in truck-farming and market-gardening.
These immigrants all gladly and eagerly adapt themselves to their new surroundings.
There are so many ways of classifying the immigrants—as laborers, as a peril, as a help, according to one's point of view.
New York assimilates its immigrants with surprising rapidity.
On the other hand, the Shahas of Assam, immigrants from Bengal, have managed to raise themselves high in the social scale.