Immigration policies in Europe impact on crime a case study of Germany
Jones, Jennifer Bashaw
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This thesis examines the effects of European immigration policies on crime and society, with a focus on the past and present security challenges of shifts of peoples and demographics since 1942 and 1989, which have changed the face of Europe. The first chapter reviews the significance of the issue in the context of the historical and economic developments in which post-war immigration has assumed its familiar dimensions. The second section discusses the effects of immigrant-related crime on the security and prosperity of Germany and the failures of the German policies and German government to integrate the immigrants fully into German society. The third chapter analyzes immigrant-related economic crime and its effects on German economic prosperity. Section IV addresses the effects of German immigration policies on violent crime against immigrants in Germany, as it engenders feeling of attack among immigrants facing what appears to be resurgent German chauvinism. The final chapter offers a summary of German governmental and multilateral actions that address immigrant-related crime and recommendations for future coordination of immigration policies to enhance security in Europe through cooperation of governments and European security institutions. This thesis concludes coordinated cooperative measures can provide the lasting framework for the integration of immigrants.
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