The Deportation Machine
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Geisteswissenschaften, Kunst, Musik / Geschichte
The unknown history of deportation and of the fear that shapes immigrants' lives
Constant headlines about deportations, detention camps, and border walls drive urgent debates about immigration and what it means to be an American in the twenty-first century. The Deportation Machine traces the long and troubling history of the US government's systematic efforts to terrorize and expel immigrants over the past 140 years. This provocative, eye-opening book provides needed historical perspective on one of the most pressing social and political issues of our time.
In a sweeping and engaging narrative, Adam Goodman examines how federal, state, and local officials have targeted various groups for expulsion, from Chinese and Europeans at the turn of the twentieth century to Central Americans and Muslims today. He reveals how authorities have singled out Mexicans, nine out of ten of all deportees, and removed most of them not by orders of immigration judges but through coercive administrative procedures and calculated fear campaigns. Goodman uncovers the machine's three primary mechanisms—formal deportations, "voluntary" departures, and self-deportations—and examines how public officials have used them to purge immigrants from the country and exert control over those who remain. Exposing the pervasive roots of anti-immigrant sentiment in the United States, The Deportation Machine introduces the politicians, bureaucrats, businesspeople, and ordinary citizens who have pushed for and profited from expulsion.
This revelatory book chronicles the devastating human costs of deportation and the innovative strategies people have adopted to fight against the machine and redefine belonging in ways that transcend citizenship.
Smuggling, Immigration to the United States, Federal judge, American Empire (series), Workforce, Citizens (Spanish political party), Militarization, Capitalism, Slavery, Affidavit, Citizenship of the United States, Voluntary departure (United States), Immigration detention, Law enforcement, Immigration and Nationality Act of 1965, Nationality, Crime, Due process, National security, General counsel, Immigration Act, Prison, Injunction, Police, Newspaper, Immigration, Oral history, Immigration and Naturalization Service, Operation Wetback, Immigration Enforcement, Class action, Exclusion, Citizenship, Jimmy Carter, Repatriation (humans), League of United Latin American Citizens, Imprisonment, Unemployment, Plyler v. Doe, Internment, Border Region, Chinese Exclusion Act, Illegal immigration, Legislator, United States Department of Homeland Security, Irreparable injury, Sinophobia, Scapegoating, Immigration policy, Mexican Americans, Immigration Act of 1924, Search warrant, Refugee, Tax, Authorization, Bracero program, Waiver, National Lawyers Guild, Immigration officer, Xenophobia, World War II, Immigration law, Americans, Inauguration, Laborer, Deportation, The New York Times, Publishing, Funding, Plaintiff, Activism, Immigration reform, Criminalization, Deportee (Plane Wreck at Los Gatos), Self-deportation, Opposition to immigration, Lawyer, Nazism, Jalisco, Criminal charge, Wetback (slur), Provision (contracting), United States Citizenship and Immigration Services, Trade union, Ann Farnsworth-Alvear, Politician, Headline, Legislation, Nativism (politics), World War I, Long-term resident (European Union), Migrant worker, Illegal drug trade, Residence, Employment, Mexicans, Bureaucrat, Racism, Politics, Publication