By J. Arthur
African girls Immigrants within the usa depicts how immigrant ladies use foreign migration as a method to problem latest patriarchal hegemonies operative either within the usa and Africa. It additionally weaves jointly the multidimensional strands of ways African immigrant ladies form and are formed through the method of foreign migration.
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Extra resources for African Women Immigrants in the United States: Crossing Transnational Borders
The urge among potential immigrants is to become part of the global consumer society. Staying at home in West Africa will not avail one to the consumer goods or the luxuries of America or the West. In the mindset of West Africans who envisage the trip, this new global economy reduces the distance between America and West Africa. Again, as media and communication channels proliferate to distant areas of the continent, prospective immigrants discover networks of sponsors who charge exorbitant fees to process their travel documents to enable them to come to the United States.
Their new leaders claimed they had the panacea to ease the economic plight of the people. However, nearly a little more than half a century after the independence movement started, the region has yet to show any measurable and sustained progress in terms of raising the economic and social lives of the people. By all accounts, the fulfillment of the economic needs of the people are lagging behind and failing to materialize. A few of the countries, notably Senegal, Ivory Coast, Ghana, Uganda, Botswana, and Nigeria, have all made moderate improvements in raising the standards of living of their people.
The knowledge gained from these transactions and interlocking trading channels may open new vistas of economic opportunities to the women as well. The net effect of these structural changes is that they have made it possible for West African women to develop new systems of economic production outside of the traditional household economy. Trading affords West African women opportunities to participate in regional and international border crossings to buy commodities for resale. At times, entire households or families may mobilize and harness household and interfamily resources to start family owned businesses.
African Women Immigrants in the United States: Crossing Transnational Borders by J. Arthur