Skip to main content

mapping migration movements

European Colonial Empires, 1492-2008



In addition, here are two more migration maps from CNHI:


This is flow of immigrants from the end of the 19th century to the beginning of the 20th century. Notice in which direction, the immigrants flow in the first map:
from CNHI




And this is the more recent immigration:
from CNHI
What trend to you notice?

Comments

Popular posts from this blog

The Chinese Exclusion Act film

A new documentary from Ric Burns and Li-Shin Yu will broadcast on PBS in March 2017. See this site for more details: http://caamedia.org/get-involved/the-chinese-exclusion-act/

add a public Google calendar to your Android device

Subscribing to a Google calendar on Android is actually a two-step process. You must first subscribe to the calendar using the web version of Google Calendar and then add it to your Android device.

Migration Flipboard

As part of an ongoing way to get new and up-to-date readings to students, I've been playing with different tools. This blog was one way, but I have a sneaking suspicion that students don't really read the substantive posts available here...I've also considered creating a shared "class bibliography" project using Cite-u-Like or Zotero. The idea is that there must be a way to quickly and easily share articles recent articles that we may read regularly, but that students don't see. In this way it's akin to enlarging their circle of resources. Of course, we could just add students to our social networks such as Facebook or Twitter, but I'm not one of those instructors who is comfortable sharing my Facebook information with my students and sometimes I take long breaks from Twitter. So at present, I'm playing with Flipboard. I create my own "magazine" around a particular class I'm teaching- Stats or Migration- and put articles that I think…