Emigration - Wikipedia Emigration From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia   (Redirected from Emigrate) Jump to navigation Jump to search Not to be confused with Immigration. "Emigrant" redirects here. For other uses, see The Emigrants (disambiguation). "Emigrate" redirects here. For the band, see Emigrate (band). For the 2007 album, see Emigrate (album). Emigration is the act of leaving a resident country or place of residence[1] with the intent to settle elsewhere.[2] Conversely, immigration describes the movement of persons into one country from another.[3] Both are acts of migration across national or other geographical boundaries. Demographers examine push and pull factors for people to be pushed out of one place and attracted to another. There can be a desire to escape negative circumstances such as shortages of land or jobs, or unfair treatment. People can be pulled to the opportunities available elsewhere. Fleeing from oppressive conditions, being a refugee and seeking asylum to get refugee status in a foreign country, may lead to permanent emigration. Forced displacement refers to groups that are forced to abandon their native country, such as by enforced population transfer or the threat of ethnic cleansing. Contents 1 History 2 Push and pull 2.1 Push factors 2.2 Pull factors 2.3 Criticism 3 Statistics 4 Emigration restrictions 5 See also 6 References 7 External links History[edit] Further information: History of human migration Patterns of emigration have been shaped by numerous economic, social, and political changes throughout the world in the last few hundred years. For instance, millions of individuals fled poverty, violence, and political turmoil in Europe to settle in the Americas and Oceania during the 18th, 19th, and 20th centuries. Likewise, millions left South China in the Chinese diaspora during the 19th and early 20th centuries. Poster showing a cross-section of the Cunard Line's emigrant liner RMS Aquitania, launched in 1913. Push and pull[edit] Main article: push and pull factors Demographers distinguish factors at the origin that push people out, versus those at the destination that pull them in.[4] Motives to migrate can be either incentives attracting people away, known as pull factors, or circumstances encouraging a person to leave. Push factors[edit] Lack of employment or entrepreneurial opportunities; Lack of educational opportunities; Lack of political or religious rights; Threat of arrest or punishment; Persecution or intolerance based on race, religion, gender or sexual orientation; Inability to find a spouse for marriage. Lack of freedom to choose religion, or to choose no religion; Shortage of farmland; hard to start new farms (historically); Oppressive legal or political conditions; Struggling or Failing economy; Military draft, warfare or terrorism; Famine or drought; Cultural fights with other cultural groups; Expulsion by armed force or coercion; Overpopulation.Pull factors[edit] Favourable letters relatives or informants who have already moved; chain migration Better opportunities for acquiring farms for self and children Cheap purchase of farmland Quick wealth (as in a gold rush) More job opportunities Promise of higher pay Prepaid travel (as from relatives) Better welfare programmes Better schools Join relatives who have already moved; chain migration Building a new nation (historically) Building specific cultural or religious communities Political freedom Cultural opportunities Greater opportunity to find a spouse Favorable climate Easygoing to across the boundariesCriticism[edit] Some scholars criticize the push pull theory. Regarding lists of positive or negative factors about a place, Jose C. Moya writes "one could easily compile similar lists for periods and places where no migration took place."[5] Statistics[edit] Unlike immigration, few if any records are maintained in regard to persons leaving a country either on a temporary or permanent basis. Therefore, estimates on emigration must be derived from secondary sources such as immigration records of the receiving country or records from other administrative agencies.[6] Emigration restrictions[edit] East Germany erected the Berlin Wall to prevent emigration westward Further information: Eastern Bloc emigration and defection, Illegal emigration, Panmunjeom, Operation Keelhaul, and Berlin Wall Some countries restrict the ability of their citizens to emigrate to other countries. After 1668, the Qing Emperor banned Han Chinese migration to Manchuria. In 1681, the emperor ordered construction of the Willow Palisade, a barrier beyond which the Chinese were prohibited from encroaching on Manchu and Mongol lands.[7]The Soviet Socialist Republics of the later Soviet Union began such restrictions in 1918, with laws and borders tightening until even illegal emigration was nearly impossible by 1928.[8] To strengthen this, they set up internal passport controls and individual city Propiska ("place of residence") permits, along with internal freedom of movement restrictions often called the 101st kilometre, rules which greatly restricted mobility within even small areas.[9]At the end of World War II in 1945, the Soviet Union occupied several Central European countries, together called the Eastern Bloc, with the majority of those living in the newly acquired areas aspiring to independence and wanted the Soviets to leave.[10] Before 1950, over 15 million people emigrated from the Soviet-occupied eastern European countries and immigrated into the west in the five years immediately following World War II.[11] By the early 1950s, the Soviet approach to controlling national movement was emulated by most of the rest of the Eastern Bloc.[12] Restrictions implemented in the Eastern Bloc stopped most East-West migration, with only 13.3 million migrations westward between 1950 and 1990.[13] However, hundreds of thousands of East Germans annually immigrated to West Germany through a "loophole" in the system that existed between East and West Berlin, where the four occupying World War II powers governed movement.[14] The emigration resulted in massive "brain drain" from East Germany to West Germany of younger educated professionals, such that nearly 20% of East Germany's population had migrated to West Germany by 1961.[15] In 1961, East Germany erected a barbed-wire barrier that would eventually be expanded through construction into the Berlin Wall, effectively closing the loophole.[16] In 1989, the Berlin Wall fell, followed by German reunification and within two years the dissolution of the Soviet Union. By the early 1950s, the Soviet approach to controlling international movement was also emulated by China, Mongolia, and North Korea.[12] North Korea still tightly restricts emigration, and maintains one of the strictest emigration bans in the world,[17] although some North Koreans still manage to illegally emigrate to China.[18] Other countries with tight emigration restrictions at one time or another included Angola, Egypt,[19]Ethiopia, Mozambique, Somalia, Afghanistan, Burma, Democratic Kampuchea (Cambodia from 1975-1979), Laos, North Vietnam, Iraq, South Yemen and Cuba.[20] See also[edit] Deportation Diaspora Eastern Bloc emigration and defection Émigré Exile Expatriate Feminization of migration Immigration Foot voting Human migration Settlement International Organization for Migration Migration Letters Political asylum Political migration Population transfer Refugee RMS Mooltan Separation barrier Snowbird (people), temporary seasonal tourists Swedish emigration to the United States Yerida (Jewish emigration from Israel) References[edit] ^ "emigrate". Miriam-Webster Dictionary. Archived from the original on 2017-08-18. ^ "Emigration". Oxford Dictionary. Archived from the original on 2014-11-29. ^ "Immigration". Oxford Dictionary. Archived from the original on 2016-05-18. ^ Zeev Ben-Sira (1997). Immigration, Stress, and Readjustment. Greenwood. pp. 7–10. ISBN 9780275956325. ^ Moya, J. C. (1998). Cousins and strangers. Spanish immigrants in Buenos Aires, 1850-1930. Berkeley, University of California Press. p.14 ^ Population andFamily Estimation Methods at Statistics Canada (PDF). Statistics Canada Demography Division. March 2012. ISBN 978-1-100-19900-9. Archived (PDF) from the original on 2017-08-23. ^ Elliott, Mark C. "The Limits of Tartary: Manchuria in Imperial and National Geographies." Journal of Asian Studies 59, no. 3 (2000): 603-46. ^ Dowty 1987, p. 69 ^ Dowty 1987, p. 70 ^ Thackeray 2004, p. 188 ^ Böcker 1998, p. 207 ^ a b Dowty 1987, p. 114 ^ Böcker 1998, p. 209 ^ Harrison 2003, p. 99 ^ Dowty 1987, p. 122 ^ Pearson 1998, p. 75 ^ Dowty 1987, p. 208 ^ Kleinschmidt, Harald, Migration, Regional Integration and Human Security: The Formation and Maintenance of Transnational Spaces, Ashgate Publishing, Ltd., 2006,ISBN 0-7546-4646-7, page 110 ^ Tsourapas, Gerasimos (2016). "Nasser's Educators and Agitators across al-Watan al-'Arabi: Tracing the Foreign Policy Importance of Egyptian Regional Migration, 1952-1967" (PDF). British Journal of Middle Eastern Countries. 43 (3): 324–341. doi:10.1080/13530194.2015.1102708. Archived from the original (PDF) on 20 November 2016. Retrieved 4 December 2016. ^ Dowty 1987, p. 186 Böcker, Anita (1998), Regulation of Migration: International Experiences, Het Spinhuis, ISBN 90-5589-095-2 Dale, Gareth (2005), Popular Protest in East Germany, 1945-1989: Judgements on the Street, Routledge, ISBN 0-7146-5408-6 Dowty, Alan (1987), Closed Borders: The Contemporary Assault on Freedom of Movement, Yale University Press, ISBN 0-300-04498-4 Harrison, Hope Millard (2003), Driving the Soviets Up the Wall: Soviet-East German Relations, 1953-1961, Princeton University Press, ISBN 0-691-09678-3 Krasnov, Vladislav (1985), Soviet Defectors: The KGB Wanted List, Hoover Press, ISBN 0-8179-8231-0 Mynz, Rainer (1995), Where Did They All Come From? Typology and Geography of European Mass Migration In the Twentieth Century; European Population Conference Congress European De Demographie, United Nations Population Division Pearson, Raymond (1998), The Rise and Fall of the Soviet Empire, Macmillan, ISBN 0-312-17407-1 Thackeray, Frank W. (2004), Events that changed Germany, Greenwood Publishing Group, ISBN 0-313-32814-5 Tsourapas, Gerasimos (2015), "Why Do States Develop Multi-tier Emigrant Policies? Evidence from Egypt" (PDF), Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies, 41 (13): 2192–2214, doi:10.1080/1369183X.2015.1049940, archived from the original (PDF) on 20 December 2016, retrieved 4 December 2016External links[edit] Look up emigration in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. Media related to emigration at Wikimedia Commons Translation from Galician to English of 4 Classic Emigration BalladsAuthority control GND: 4003920-1 NKC: ph137593 Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Emigration&oldid=871879434" Categories: EmigrationHuman migrationPopulationHidden categories: Commons category link is locally definedWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with NKC identifiers Navigation menu Personal tools Not logged inTalkContributionsCreate accountLog in Namespaces ArticleTalk Variants Views ReadEditView history More Search Navigation Main pageContentsFeatured contentCurrent eventsRandom articleDonate to WikipediaWikipedia store Interaction HelpAbout WikipediaCommunity portalRecent changesContact page Tools What links hereRelated changesUpload fileSpecial pagesPermanent linkPage informationWikidata itemCite this page Print/export Create a bookDownload as PDFPrintable version In other projects Wikimedia CommonsWikiquoteWikisource Languages AlemannischالعربيةБеларускаяБеларуская (тарашкевіца)‎БългарскиBosanskiCatalàČeštinaCymraegDanskDeutschEestiΕλληνικάEspañolEsperantoFrançaisGaeilgeGàidhligGalego한국어ՀայերենHrvatskiBahasa IndonesiaItalianoעבריתქართულიҚазақшаKreyòl ayisyenLatinaLatviešuLietuviųMagyarNederlands日本語NorskOʻzbekcha/ўзбекчаPolskiPortuguêsRomânăРусскийScotsSimple EnglishSlovenčinaСрпски / srpskiSrpskohrvatski / српскохрватскиSuomiSvenskaУкраїнськаייִדיש中文 Edit links This page was last edited on 4 December 2018, at 00:37 (UTC). 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