The 'two-way street' of integration requires commitment from both government institutions and individuals. This book looks at the social, cultural, economic, and political integration of new comers and minorities and establishes measures for assessing the success of integration practices. It presents overviews of issues related to integration.
John Biles is director of the Metropolis Project, Citizenship and Immigration Canada.
Meyer Burstein is an international consultant working primarily in the field of migration, integration, and social policy.
James Frideres is a professor in sociol
Contributors include Christopher G. Anderson (McGill), Chedly Belkhodja (Universit de Moncton), John Biles (Citizenship and Immigration Canada, Metropolis Project), Jerome H. Black (McGill), Meyer Burstein (international consultant), Hlne Destrempes (Universit de Moncton), John Foote (Policy Research Group, Department of Canadian Heritage), James Frideres (University of Calgary), M. Sharon Jeannotte (Centre on Governance, University of Ottawa), Jack Jedwab (Association for Canadian Studies), Minelle Mahtani (University of Toronto), Patricia Rimok (Conseil des relations interculturelles, gouvernement du Qubec), Ralph Rouzier (Conseil des relations interculturelles, gouvernement du Qubec), Marjorie Stone (Dalhousie), Arthur Sweetman (Queen's University), and Casey Warman (Queen's).
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