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CFR - ImmigrationCSR26

CFR - ImmigrationCSR26

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Published by: Mrkva2000 account! on Sep 15, 2007
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The Bernard and Irene Schwartz Series on American Competitiveness
The EconomicLogic of IllegalImmigration
Gordon H. Hanson
CSR NO. 26, APRIL 2007COUNCIL ON FOREIGN RELATIONS
 
Founded in 1921, the Council on Foreign Relations is an independent, national membershiporganization and a nonpartisan center for scholars dedicated to producing and disseminating ideas sothat individual and corporate members, as well as policymakers, journalists, students, and interestedcitizens in the United States and other countries, can better understand the world and the foreign policy choices facing the United States and other governments. The Council does this by conveningmeetings; conducting a wide-ranging Studies Program; publishing
 Foreign Affairs
, the preeminent journal covering international affairs and U.S. foreign policy; maintaining a diverse membership;sponsoring Independent Task Forces and Special Reports; and providing up-to-date information aboutthe world and U.S. foreign policy on the Council’s website, CFR.org.THE COUNCIL TAKES NO INSTITUTIONAL POSITION ON POLICY ISSUES AND HAS NOAFFILIATION WITH THE U.S. GOVERNMENT. ALL STATEMENTS OF FACT ANDEXPRESSIONS OF OPINION CONTAINED IN ITS PUBLICATIONS ARE THE SOLERESPONSIBILITY OF THE AUTHOR OR AUTHORS.Council Special Reports (CSRs) are concise policy briefs, produced to provide a rapid response to adeveloping crisis or contribute to the public’s understanding of current policy dilemmas. CSRs arewritten by individual authors—who may be Council fellows or acknowledged experts from outside theinstitution—in consultation with an advisory committee, and are intended to take sixty days or lessfrom inception to publication. The committee serves as a sounding board and provides feedback on adraft report. It usually meets twice—once before a draft is written and once again when there is a draftfor review; however, advisory committee members, unlike Task Force members, are not asked to signoff on the report or to otherwise endorse it. Once published, CSRs are posted on the Council’swebsite, CFR.org.Council Special Reports in the Bernard and Irene Schwartz Series on American Competitivenessexplore challenges to the long-term health of the U.S. economy. In a globalizing world, the prosperityof American firms and workers is ever more directly affected by critical government policy choices inareas such as spending, taxation, trade, immigration, and intellectual property rights. The reports in theBernard and Irene Schwartz series analyze the major issues affecting American economiccompetitiveness and help policymakers identify the concrete steps they can take to promote it.For further information about the Council or this report, please write to the Council on ForeignRelations, 58 East 68th Street, New York, NY 10021, or call the Communications office at 212-434-9400. Visit our website, CFR.org.Copyright © 2007 by the Council on Foreign Relations
®
Inc.All rights reserved.Printed in the United States of America.This report may not be reproduced in whole or in part, in any form beyond the reproduction permitted by Sections 107 and 108 of the U.S. Copyright Law Act (17 U.S.C. Sections 107 and 108) andexcerpts by reviewers for the public press, without express written permission from the Council onForeign Relations. For information, write to the Publications Office, Council on Foreign Relations, 58East 68th Street, New York, NY 10021.To submit a letter in response to a Council Special Report for publication on our website, CFR.org,you may send an email to CSReditor@cfr.org. Alternatively, letters may be mailed to us at:Publications Department, Council on Foreign Relations, 58 East 68th Street, New York, NY 10021.Letters should include the writer’s name, postal address, and daytime phone number. Letters may beedited for length and clarity, and may be published online. Please do not send attachments. All letters become the property of the Council on Foreign Relations and will not be returned. We regret that,owing to the volume of correspondence, we cannot respond to every letter.

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