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Immigration and the Nation-StateThe United States, Germany, and Great Britain$
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Christian Joppke

Print publication date: 1999

Print ISBN-13: 9780198295402

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: November 2003

DOI: 10.1093/0198295405.001.0001

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From Postnational Membership to Citizenship: Germany

From Postnational Membership to Citizenship: Germany

Chapter:
(p.186) 6 From Postnational Membership to Citizenship: Germany
Source:
Immigration and the Nation-State
Author(s):

Christian Joppke

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/0198295405.003.0006

Analysis of German immigration policy shows the limits to which immigrants can be assimilated without granting them citizenship. Non‐citizen status becomes especially problematic for second‐ and third‐generation immigrants. This chapter examines the problems of integrating Turkish guest workers, whose situation and status is becoming increasingly relevant as European integration proceeds. The widely held assumption, that Islamization was mostly a phenomenon limited to the first‐generation immigrants, has proved to be mistaken, and the outcome of a clear trend towards nationalist and religious retrenchment among the third‐generation immigrants remains worryingly problematic.

Keywords:   Germany, guest workers, immigration, Islamization

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