History of Recent Immigration
After the profit of his independence of Spain in the early 19th century, Argentina an opened immigration adopted immigrants of politics and encouraged to embrace the country as his own one. During a short period at the end of the year 1880, the government managed to subsidize immigrant steps of ship. It thinks that the country received more than seven million immigrants, predominantly of Spain and Italy, between 1870 and 1930.
The European migration began Argentina to diminish in the year 1930 during the global economic depression, beginning behind lightly before again the decrease in the year 1950 as the economic and political situation in Europe improved after the Second World War. Clear rates of migration in Argentina remained relatively strong until the year 1980, nevertheless, for flows increased of neighboring countries with less robust economies such as Paraguay, Uruguay, Bolivia, and Chile (the Table looked at 1), whose inhabitants of the country looked for the employment and the highest wages. Due to the intense urbanization of rural urban internal flows of migration, many of these the migratory species of cone of the south filled the rural demand of work in Argentina. The politics of immigration of Argentina gradually did the most restrictive beginning to itself in the year 1930, and gained the force in the year 1950 due to unstable economic conditions and a series of military dictatorships. These suffocating economic and political conditions they gave place to the first exit of significant emigration of Argentina of native citizens, especially of the extremely expert one, at the end of the year 1960 and the year 1970.
Approximately 185,000 Argentina emigrated between 1960 and 1970, and the number raised to approximately 200,000 in the decade that they followed. The primary destinations of them the extremely expert ones included the United States and Spain, though other countries of the Western Europe and Mexico and Venezuela were also destinations. The low point for the clear migration coincided with the most recent military dictatorship (1976-1983), during which more than 300,000 persons are estimated - predominantly the intellectual ones, students, and minorities - "disappeared". Though some emigrants were returning after the fall of the authoritarian regime in 1983, Argentina they remained many abroad and principally, were integrated to his host's companies.
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