U.S. Immigration Policy
by J. Bush, T. F. McLarty III, E. Alden
Publisher: Council on Foreign Relations 2009
Number of pages: 165
This report examines immigration into the United States in a foreign policy context. It broadens the debate by analyzing issues of economic competitiveness, terrorism and national security, human rights, and public diplomacy in the context of globalization. The report then offers recommendations for a twentyfirst-century immigration policy that serves U.S. economic, diplomatic, and national security interests.
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by Nancy Birdsall - Center for Global Development
The White House and the World shows how modest changes in U.S. policies could greatly improve the lives of poor people in developing countries, thus fostering greater stability, security and prosperity globally and at home.
by Mark Tunick - University of California Press
What actions should be punished? Should plea-bargaining be allowed? How should sentencing be determined? In this original, penetrating study, Mark Tunick explores not only why society punishes wrongdoing, but also how it implements punishment.
by Robert H. Bork - Hoover Institution Press
During the past forty years, activists have used the court system to accomplish results that could not otherwise be obtained through the ordinary political processes. The authors show how legal decisions undermined America's sovereignty and values.
by Dr Stuart Jeanne Bramhall - Smashwords
A collection of published essays on undertaking political change. This is a second edition of Revolutionary Change, which was out of date two weeks after being published on August 30, 2011 - with the launch of Occupy Wall Street in Zuccotti Square.