Tag Archives: migration

  1. Renée de la Torre, “Pilgrimages, Transnational Territories and Migration.”

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    October 21, 2015 by cfmsc

    You can now watch online Renée de la Torre’s presentation in our Mexican Monday cycle.

  2. The Surge: Politics, Violence, and Children in Central America and Mexico

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    September 23, 2015 by cfmsc

    The Center for Mexican Studies is a proud co-organizer of The Surge, a conference that will discuss the experiences of violence experienced by children in Central America and Mexico. The discussion be held in October 15 at 5pm in 202 Lehman Hall, Barnard College.

  3. Leaders of Mexico Forum: The Humanitarian Emergency from South to North: Migration and Social Justice

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    April 23, 2015 by cfmsc

    Please join Columbia University’s Center for Mexican Studies for our public event Leaders of Mexico Forum. Two distinguished human rights and social justice activists in Mexico, Bishop Raúl Vera, 2012 Nobel Prize Nominee, and Priest Alejandro Solalinde, an eminent migrants’ defender, will deliver this special dual-lecture: “The Humanitarian Emergency from South to North: Migration and Social Justice”.

  4. “Crossing Paths: The Diversity in Mexico-U.S. Migration” by Filiz Garip

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    April 14, 2014 by cfmsc

    Click to watch video of Filiz Garip’s Mexican Monday, “Crossing Paths: The Diversity in Mexico-U.S. Migration”

    February 27, 2014

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  5. Filiz Garip, “Crossing Paths: The Diversity in Mexico-U.S. Migration”

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    February 24, 2014 by cfmsc

    Mexicans in the United States are a diverse population. But this diversity gets lost in scholarly work and in the popular press. All too often, our attention is grabbed by how many Mexicans are entering the country each year or by how their average characteristics like education change from one year to the next. In this presentation Filiz Garipexplores the diversity in the Mexican migrant stream, which, for more than a century now, has remained stable in its presence, but changed remarkably not only in its composition and origins in Mexico, but also in its destinations and settlement patterns in the United States. The talk traces the origins of these shifts over a period of three decades, from 1970 to 2000.

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