|Title:||Absorption of Immigrants: Comparative Study Based Mainly on the Jewish Community in Palestine and the State of Israel|
|Format:||mbr doc lit mobi|
|ePUB size:||1859 kb|
|FB2 size:||1958 kb|
|DJVU size:||1281 kb|
|Publisher:||Greenwood Press,London; New ed of 1954 ed edition (1975)|
N. Eisenstadt," American Journal of Sociology 63, no. 2 (Se. 1957): 221-222. Of all published articles, the following were the most read within the past 12 months. Eviction and the Reproduction of Urban Poverty. On the Relation Between Sociology and Ethics.
The absorption of immigrants: A comparative study based mainly on the Jewish community in Palestine and the State of Israel. E8NL2/?tag prabook0b-20. Japanese Civilization: A Comparative View. Eisenstadt focuses on the most important conditions - especially on different patterns of collective identity - which influence the extent to which democratic regimes are able to incorporate themes of protest and social movements and thus ensure their common survival. 63090/?tag prabook0b-20. The Absorption of Immigrants -. General.
Esco Foundation for Palestine, Palestine: A Study of Jewish, Arab and British Policies, Vol. 2, Yale University Press, 1947. Palestine Royal Commission Report, Cmd. 5479, July 1937. 4 There were a few attempts to establish central political institutions of the Jewish community before the first world war. All these attempts failed. Worth mentioning in this context is the initiative of the Zionist leader Menachem Ussishkin who convened in 1903 an ‘Assembly of the Yishuv’ in Zichron Yaakov which formed the central organization which existed for less than a year. Kolat, Israel, Ideology and Reality in the Jewish Labour Movement in Palestine, PhD Thesis, The Hebrew University, Jerusalem, 1964. 19 Niv, David, Battle for Freedom: The Irgem Zvai Leumi, Vols. 1–3, Klosner Institute, Tel Aviv, 1967.
This paper discusses certain theoretical aspects of the problem of analysing the assimilation and absorption of new immigrants, using as examples immigration into the United States, and the immigration of Jews into the State of Israel. Do you want to read the rest of this article? Request full-text.
Although Israel’s various aliyot were composed of people coming from different cultures and countries (more than one hundred in all), with variegated backgrounds and mentalities, the immigrants were supposed to be united by the organic bonds of common ancestry, fate, religion, culture, or psychological make-up. According to the scheme elaborated by S. N. Eisenstadt in his book The Absorption of Immigrants, the strategy of immigrant absorption implemented by the Yishuv should clearly be classified within ‘the melting pot’ model. the Jewish community in Palestine could absorb large-scale immigration without losing its identity was. Those who had settled in Palestine were given greater authority and superior status within the movement.
leadership of the Jewish Yishuv to secure the incorporation of Jewish workers in the government sector of Palestine. The split labor market, the higher wages of Jewish as compared to Arab workers, posed obstacles to the employment of Jewish workers. Strategies devised to ensure the employment of Jewish workers in the Jewish sector of the economy, (Avoda Ivrit), by closing it to Arab workers were not applicable to the government sector. The role of Jaffa as a port city had its impact on the settlement patterns of Jewish immigrants, moving into the country in larger numbers with the rise of the Zionist movement. Many of these immigrants settled in their port of entry and did not disperse into the rest of the country.
In 2004, after the State of Israel had come to the conclusion that there is no reliable Palestinian partner with which it can make progress in a two-sided peace process, it had developed the plan of unilateral disengagement. Accordingly, in 2005 Israel evacuated the Gaza Strip, including all existing Israeli towns and villages, and redeployed outside the Strip. The disengagement plan was based on the argument that Israel needed not maintain the status-quo only because it could not move to a final-status agreement in one step. Ministry of Immigrants Absorption. Ministry of Social Affairs. Ministry of Transport.
Meanwhile, there remained only a small Jewish community in the Land of Israel and a trickling stream of Jews coming to be buried in the Holy Land (Avineri, 1981). However powerful this bond between Jews and the land may have been for eighteen centuries, it did not lead to any real collective action by Jews, despite the discrimination they faced at the hands of Christians and Muslims. Eretz Israel, the land in which the identity of the Jewish people had originally formed, constituted a continuous component within the Jewish collective consciousness. At the time of the First Aliyah, only a few agricultural settlements had been established in Argentina by Baron de Hirsch and the Jewish Colonization Association.
The Palestinian Jewish community created governmental institutions based on universal suffrage and principles of western democracy–notably the Assembly of Deputies and the National Council–which had departments corresponding to government ministries. However, the most typical feature of political life in Palestine was the central role played by the parties–comprehensive political societies with networks of clients, colonization federations, economic, cultural, and sports institutions, even para‑military units