when the group came to the United States
Large-scale Mexican migration to the United States began in the early 20th century, motivated by labor demands in the United States and political unrest in Mexico. Throughout the 20th century, major reforms to the U.S. immigration system played a role in shaping the size and character of Mexican immigration flows. Since 1980,
why did the group come to the u.s
Mexicans came to the u.s for more opportunity, the group of immigrants knew that they would be quick to get work and with them working they would be able to get housing, Mexican immigrants also have it easy by not getting taxed.
how the group got to the United States
Many of these immigrants enter the country illegally, which often requires them to cross a large desert that separates Mexico and America and the Rio Grande. These journeys are dangerous and many immigrants have died, or nearly died, trying to cross into America through these routes.
what US immigration laws or policies were in effect at the time of the group's migration
that they were not allowed to come the united states if they do no have documentation, the u.s wasn't really prepared to when it came to the immigration because they were good at not being notice.
how many members of their group came to the United States
per year Mexican immigrants rates are high, thousands of immigrants have been coming to the united states for a long time. They have been coming to the united states 200 years or more
how the United States' population received and/or treated the group
The united states citizens didn't like the fact that they was coming an taking over things and taking their jobs away from them. citizens wanted the Mexican immigrants to go back to mexico, they felt it was unnecessary to have more people to come in and we barely had enough room for the citizens.
where the group settled
The group of Mexicans that come every year will go any place that they can get to first, Mexicans mostly come to north Carolina and California
jobs the group typically found
jobs that come easy to the Mexican group are construction and most of the elders end up owning their own restaurant, large number of non- Latins like eating the things that are made.
contributions the group made to the United States and its culture
most are Christian
influence the group had on their homelands as a result of its migration
the critical roles played by several U.S.-based Diasporas in helping to attain homeland political goals such as national self-determination and the removal of dictatorial regimes. This article explores the equally important impact Diasporas have had on home country culture and society, in particular the construction and reconstruction of homeland national identity. The relatively recent rapprochement between Mexico and its U.S.-based diaspora after years of estrangement makes Mexico an interesting case study in this regard. Mexico's new posture toward its diaspora and consequently its attempt to reimagine itself as a "global nation"is strongly connected to three things: the evolution of diasporic conditions in the United States, including the Mexican American community's political and economic empowerment, and its dual self-perception as both an integral part of American society and a distinct ethnic diaspora