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immigration project.

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by

Jean Salazar

on 24 April 2010

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Transcript of immigration project.

Immigration Mexican immigrants Mexican immigration to the united states.

Between 1850 and 1880, 55,000 Mexican workers immigrated to the United States to become field hands.

Between 1880 and 1890. As much as 60 percent of the railway working crews were Mexican. Mexicans came here to the united states in look for a better life. Chinese immigrants Most Chinese immigrants came to San Francisco where they developed a Chinese American community and made an effort to join the city's political and cultural life. The discovery of gold reached China,many chinese migrated to the u.s. looking for a better living conditions because after war with the birtish they wanted to start a ne wlife.

In the 1850s, the Big Gap Flume was constructed by Chinese workers to cross Conrad Gulch and carry water in a gravity flow system. They came to the united states looking towards improvement with their lifes. French immigrants.
In 1798 the U.S. government passed the controversial Alien and Sedition Acts, which were intended to monitor and limit the power of immigrant groups.

Typical French immigrants came as individuals or families seeking change or economic opportunity.

Immigrants from France accounted for only 0.46 percent of total American immigrants over the 30-year period from 1961 to 1991or 78,300 out of a total 16.98 million.

Polish immigrants
By 1929 there was an annual maximum of 150,000, with southern and eastern Europeans accounting for only 30%. The result of all these restrictions was to drastically reduce immigration into the U.S. from Poland and other eastern European countries.


by 1930 Polish immigrants and their children had replaced Germans as the largest ethnic group in Chicago.

Polish people came to the us for a new life. african immigrants force to become slaves in the united states during the 19th century.

they were forced to work in th eus and be slaves.

They had a new life with white people to serve them to death.
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