Issues of identity and belonging are inseparable from the experience of immigration. Stories of immigrants, past and present, illuminate the human lives behind the ever-shifting global landscape we inhabit today.
The following surveys and polling questions conducted between 1938-141 gauge US attitudes toward Jews. Findings showed that few Americans were vehemently antisemitic, but many felt that Jews had to be “kept in their place.”
Who can be a citizen? Many countries recognize birthright citizenship, meaning that anyone born within a country's territory is automatically a citizen, even if the parents are not citizens. See full-sized image for analysis.