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Sökning: invandring > Refereegranskat

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  • Banakar, Reza (författare)
  • Kvotering skapar inga nya jobb
  • 1995
  • Ingår i: Invandrare & Minoriteter. - Invandrare & Minoriteter. ; 1995:4, s. 7-11
  • Tidskriftsartikel (refereegranskat)abstract
    • Under april månad i år (1995) var den öppna arbetslösheten bland utomnordiska invandrare 28 procent, medan motsvarande siffra bland svenskar var sju procent. Dessa relativa tal avspeglar invandrarnas respektive svenskarnas svårigheter att anskaffa sysselsättning på arbessmarknaden.
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  • Sarstrand, Anna-Maria, 1976- (författare)
  • Integration ur två perspektiv - en analys av kommunala integrationsstrategier
  • 2004
  • Ingår i: Invandring och integration. Sju uppsatser från forskningsmiljön Arbetsmarknad, MIgration och Etniska relationer (AMER) vid Växjö universitet. - Växjö : Växjö University Press. - 1404-4307. - 91-7636-437-2 ; :55/2004
  • Tidskriftsartikel (refereegranskat)
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  • Hultén, Gunilla (författare)
  • Ryska grymheter och svensk judefara : Pogromer i Ryssland och östjudisk invandring i svensk dagspress 1881 – 1921
  • 2013
  • Ingår i: Nordmedia2013 : Media and communication history.
  • Konferensbidrag (refereegranskat)abstract
    • The anti-Jewish pogroms in the former Imperial Russia in late 1800s and early 1900s were outbreaks of ethnic violence on a scale hitherto unprecedented under tsarist rule. This paper sets out to investigate how Swedish newspapers framed the anti-Jewish violence in Russia, and the Jewish immigration to Sweden during the period of 1881 to 1921. Furthermore I analyze how the Swedish newspapers framed differences between the Jewish minority and the Swedish majority, and between the newly arrived Jews and the already established Jewish community in Sweden.The study combines quantitative and qualitative methods and it is based on articles gathered from the National Library's digital database Digitized Swedish Newspapers.A preliminary analysis of some 400 articles suggests that pro-Jewish perspectives dominate the reporting on violence against Jews in Russia.  In these texts the Jews are mainly framed as innocent victims of brutal violence. In the articles concerning the Jewish immigration to Sweden the negative, and sometimes anti-Semitic, attitudes are the most prominent. The Jewish immigrants are framed as menacing intruders, threatening law and order and the Swedish welfare. Theoretically the study draws, among other things, on framing analysis, nationalism, inclusion/exclusion, ethnicity and minorities (e.g.; Entman 2004; Gellner 1997; van Gorp 2005), and on research on the pogroms and anti-Jewish violence in Russia (e. g. Klier & Lambroza 1992).
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  • Rauhut, Daniel (författare)
  • Invandringen av kvinnor till Sverige från Finland, Norge och Västtyskland 1945–1960
  • 2011
  • Ingår i: Scandia. - 0036-5483. ; 77:1, s. 104-133
  • Tidskriftsartikel (refereegranskat)abstract
    • In the second half of the 194os, women made up more than 50 per cent of all immigrants to Sweden, a proportion that had fallen slightly to just under so per cent by 1960. Given that these women, despite their numerical strength, seem to be invisible in Swedish immigration history, there is thus every reason to analyse immigration to Sweden in 1945-1960 more closely. The purpose of the present study is to analyse the immigration of women to Sweden from Finland, Norway, and West Germany in the years immediately following the Second World War. The study found that the reasons why people chose to immigrate to Sweden in this period went beyond the factors usually mentioned: labour demand and high, and rising, real wages in Sweden (the pull factors), and high levels of unemployment in their home countries (the push factor). Swedish-speaking Finns' sense of insecurity in post-war Finland, Finland's reparations, and the fear of being Sovietized in all probability influenced people's willingness to emigrate. This was true not only of the men, but also the women. It can be inferred that many of the Norwegian women who moved to Sweden up to the early 1950s were tysketoser,"German girls". In bomb-wrecked Germany, full-scale food rationing was in place until the end of the 1940s, and there were shortages of almost everything. Thanks to the good offices of Sweden's National Labour Market Board, 10,000 German refugee women were ferried across to join the Swedish labour market as domestic servants.
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  • Resultat 1-8 av 8
 
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