I

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AcronymDefinition
IOne (Roman numeral)
IInterest
IIncomplete (school)
IItalic
IInformation
IInternet
ICurrent (electronics)
IInternational
IIsland
IIndustry
IIncluded (lowest quality of diamond)
IInvestment (economics)
IIndia
IItaly (International Auto Identification)
IInteractive
IIndependent
IImmediate (precedence level)
IIn Phase
IIndustries
IInventory (TOC)
IIndoor
IInstructor (Boy Scouts of America)
IInspection
IIncorporated
IIntermediate
IInformative
IInterstate (highway)
IImmigration
IInjection
IIndicator
IImagery (often associated with satellite remote sensing)
IIncrement (Bit)
IIodine
IInterpolated
IInterlaced
IInterlacing
IIntercot (Disney)
IIonisierungsenergie (German)
IIntensitie (French: Electrical Current)
IFederal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis, Minnesota (designates original point of circulation of a dollar bill)
iImaginary number; the square root of -1
IIntrapictures
IIsoleucine (amino acid)
IInput
IInstructional
IInertial
References in periodicals archive ?
The decline in Republicans' dissatisfaction over the past two years likely reflects their optimism that immigration will be or is being tightened under Trump, which has, in turn, increased Democrats' frustrations.
From January to November, the Bureau of Immigration recorded 796,487 Chinese visitors.
Through the practice of immigration law, the expert lawyers of this firm offer dedicated service to individuals, businesses and professionals.
While he wouldn't provide actual numbers, he noted that frustration over immigration was a big factor driving membership.
After a year in which the immigration issue inspired reform bills, citizen border patrols, mass marches of undocumented workers, and untold hours of talk show screaming, a candidate who had seemed to strike a hidden chord with voters lost in a rout.
During the 1890s and early 1900s panics, strict immigration limitations were enacted.
But Williams insists that his immigration stance is not about being against any particular group; he says he's simply trying to look out for people in his community first.
Legislators in Washington have been modest about checking illegal immigration since the 1980s (a 1996 reform, which made border crossing more difficult, mostly encouraged undocumented workers to settle here with their families, instead of commuting back and forth for seasonal work).
But any gains in reducing population increase have been wiped out by a shortsighted immigration policy that benefits only greedy businesses and selfish politicians who go after the "immigrant vote" like sharks go after raw meat.
But she also notes that, under the combined pressure of "wetbacks" quests for work on their own terms, growers' evasion of "bureaucratic regulations," and periodic sweeps by immigration officials to arrest illegal entrants and then parole them to big farmers--called "drying out the wetbacks," (153)--there were far more illegal migrant workers than those under government contract by the time the program was discontinued in 1964.
Tobar's Translation Nation will certainly rile nativists, whose once-fringe discourse is, in the post-9/11 world, in the main (just tune in to Lou Dobbs Tonight, on CNN, which features a regular segment on immigration that is positively soaked in virulently xenophobic rhetoric.
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