A globalisation model analysis on unauthorised immigration's impact on the USA
by Jorge Riveras; Alex Beaton; Jesús Arteaga-Ortiz
International Journal of Business and Globalisation (IJBG), Vol. 29, No. 2, 2021

Abstract: The issue of unauthorised immigrants residing in the USA is currently a very profound and polarising topic. It has proven to be rooted in biases and divisive among the two main political parties in the USA. The divergence of the USA from globalisation has created strong contentious opinions about immigration as a by-product. This paper employs a globalisation model as the framework to study unauthorised immigration from a multidimensional point of view. This model creates a structured lens for the analysis by looking into multiple domains. These consist of factors related to economic, political, social, business and physical, while the outer domains consist of the factors concerning neighbouring country dynamics, trade blocs, and global institutions. After thoroughly researching these domains and unearthing the historical data related to these factors, this paper presents how unauthorised immigrants from Mexico and its satellite nations have impacted the USA overall.

Online publication date: Mon, 18-Oct-2021

The full text of this article is only available to individual subscribers or to users at subscribing institutions.

Existing subscribers:
Go to Inderscience Online Journals to access the Full Text of this article.

Pay per view:
If you are not a subscriber and you just want to read the full contents of this article, buy online access here.

Complimentary Subscribers, Editors or Members of the Editorial Board of the International Journal of Business and Globalisation (IJBG):
Login with your Inderscience username and password:

    Username:        Password:         

Forgotten your password?

Want to subscribe?
A subscription gives you complete access to all articles in the current issue, as well as to all articles in the previous three years (where applicable). See our Orders page to subscribe.

If you still need assistance, please email subs@inderscience.com