Abstract As a person, everyone is their own sum total of all the people that they know and interact with. This may be family, friends, acquaintances or co-workers. The opportunities one has and what one can learn all come through doors that other people open for you. This is social capital. Social capital and the social integration of immigrants are two concepts which have large bodies of research, the majority of research suggests that social capital has a positive effect on the social integration of immigrants.
(Ager and Strang, 2008: 185). In this research I have my major focus on social integration of refugees which focus on refugee’s social life, social connection, social network, social ties, bonds as social integration can be seen as a dynamic and principled process where all members participate in dialogue to achieve and maintain peaceful social relations (www.un.org). Therefore, I am focusing Ager and Strang’s one of the major domain of
This may also form a multicultural family. Notably, multicultural families have become more common with the increasing number of families participate in intercountry adoption. It seems that the increasing number of family formation through intercountry adoption would help providing more families for many homeless children around the world. Besides, it can be perceived as a good experience for adoptive parents and children involved as well as for the larger community when families are built across borders differing in terms of race and culture. This is because members of these families must learn how to appreciate each other differences and at the same time experiencing their common humanity.
Religious institutions attribute to incorporation of immigrant into U.S. society In present-day American multicultural and plurality society, virtually all immigrants/ ethnic religious institutions make major efforts to serve social and economic needs to their congregations. Such as giving information about housing, social, economic opportunities that facilitate their adaptation/incorporation of immigrants into American community. (Portes & DeWind, 2007:409) However, Levitt (2007) has stated that for many immigrants in American communities, religion and culture were inextricably linked. And which immigrants find it difficult to separate their ethnicity from their religion components of their identity. Even among immigrants who said they were not religious, faith guide how they lived their everyday lives, those with whom they associated, and the kinds of communities to which they belonged.
Emigration, the act of such persons leaving their country and heading to a country of foreigners for different reasons. Immigration has never been an easy choice, but recently factors have made it easier. Immigrants, in my point of view, can be divided into two kinds, the first are people leaving their countries looking for a source of money and escaping the struggle of poverty, and the other kind are people looking for a peaceful life with no bombs damaging their hometowns every day, escaping wars and political persecutions looking for the freedom they have always been missing. I see that the immigration crisis nowadays is in its worst, as we can see, according to the UNHCR (The UN Refugee Agency), there are 65.6 million displaced people worldwide,
The term network is not always used to describe the inter-organizational relations. Many who study business, community, and other organizational networks use terms partnerships, strategic alliances, inter-organizational relationships, coalitions, cooperative arrangements, or collaborative agreements (Provan K, Fish A., 2007) (Borgatti S P, Mehra A, Brass D and Labianca G., 2009). In inter-organizational research, “networks” can refer to as different phenomena such as whole networks, interlocks and strictly dyadic relations (Borgatti S P, Mehra A, Brass D and Labianca G., 2009). Literature defines networks as “a set of nodes (e.g. persons, organizations) linked by a set of social relationships (e.g.
Background of refugees need checking carefully to dislodge those terrorists who fish in trouble. Germany Government should ensure that refugees are treated with humanistic treatment. Laws protecting refugees’ legal properties should be set and government need to provide opportunities of being educated for refugees’ children, which are aimed to help refugees integrate into
In addition, the union needs dialogue in the individual businesses . Although social dialogue is largely autonomous, the social partners have the critical responsibility of addressing the major structural challenges that face Europe in the future. So far, the many experiences of crisis has indicated the extent to which social dialogue can v be used in the alleviation of the effects of economic downturn, provision of resilience and stability, and the preservation as well as the enhancement of employee competitiveness . On the national level, social dialogue has gone a long way in addressing the employment crisis across many Europe countries . As will be seen in the discussion, the EU member states that have robust social dialogue techniques have successfully faced the economic crisis.
The Contributing Factors The following factors are vital for cooperation to be realized: • Adaptation of the refugee in the community of resettlement and vice versa. • Economic and employment opportunities available. • Ability to get a source of income which is accelerated by levels of education or life skills. • Integration ability such as culture and language to enable in integration. • Societal involvement and levels of tolerance However accommodating the host country or society can be, without education or life skill which is the key factor to resettlement, it would be difficult to integrate the asylum seeker.