Conclusion
Comparing communities, challenging conceptions
in Foreigners, minorities and integration
Abstract only
Log-in for full text

You are not authenticated to view the full text of this chapter or article.

manchesterhive requires a subscription or purchase to access the full text of books or journals - to see content that you/your institution should have access to, please log in through your library system or with your personal username and password.

If you are authenticated and think you should have access to this title, please contact your librarian.

Non-subscribers can freely search the site, view abstracts/extracts and download selected front and end matter. 

Institutions can purchase access to individual titles; please contact manchesterhive@manchester.ac.uk for pricing options.

ACCESS TOKENS

If you have an access token for this content, you can redeem this via the link below:

Redeem token

This chapter addresses the key arguments, debates and themes that run throughout the book. It asserts that Muslim immigrants in Newcastle and Bremen have historically performed better in the employment, housing and education sectors than is often assumed to have been the case in Britain and Germany more widely. It offers some explanations for why this this might be the case, including the relatively small sizes of both cities’ communities and the distinct regional identity that it has long been argued is present in both cities. Furthermore, the chapter questions both the long-term ramifications of Britain and Germany’s post-war immigration frameworks and challenges the notion that Islam has played an overwhelming role in the integration process.

Foreigners, minorities and integration

The Muslim immigrant experience in Britain and Germany

Metrics

All Time Past Year Past 30 Days
Abstract Views 28 12 0
Full Text Views 22 8 0
PDF Downloads 13 4 0