The immigration process can be described as people’s movement in a country that they aren’t natives so as to settle there, particularly as future citizens or permanent residents. (Dinnerstein & Reimers, 2009). The immigrants are driven to depart their native land for different reasons, including a need for economic prosperity, a nonexistence of access to local resources, family reunification, escape from prejudice, natural disaster or conflict, or just the desire to change one’s environment. The UN estimated in 2013 that there were about 231,522,215 immigrants on earth, which is 3.25 percent of the worldwide population.
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The important ethical issues surrounding the ethics of immigration in the U.S., which are discussed include difficult questions about the moral status and definition of refugees, the conditions wherein it is acceptable to utilize guest workers, and lastly, the requirements a prosperous nation, in this case, the U.S., incurs when it enthusiastically recruits skilled workforces from poor states.
Brock, G. (2009). Global Justice, Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Boeri, T. (2012). Brain drain and brain gain: The global competition to attract high-skilled migrants. Oxford: Oxford University Press.