Institute for Immigration Research

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Coming Soon: Immigration Data on Demand

Coming Soon: Immigration Data on Demand

Coming soon, the Institute for Immigration Research will be unveiling its latest research development: the Immigration Data on Demand (iDod) service. By meeting the needs of academics, policy-makers and the public with unbiased and objective research related to immigrants and immigration in the United States, the IIR will provide data to help individuals and institutions examine the immigrant populations of their geography.

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Upcoming IIR Colloquium Series

Upcoming IIR Colloquium Series

The Institute for Immigration Research (IIR) hosts a colloquium series bringing together researchers, academics, and policy-makers to share their work related to immigration with George Mason University's faculty, staff, students, and the public. Through this series, we aim to provide a forum for discussion and exchange of ideas relating to U.S. immigration policy.

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Introducing the IIR Blog Centreville Labor Series

Introducing the IIR Blog Centreville Labor Series

We are proud to announce George Mason University's Institute for Immigration Research (IIR) Blog on the Centreville Labor Study Series. This is an eight part series where researchers from the IIR have been taking an in-depth look into a segment of Fairfax County society that is often overlooked: immigrant day laborers.

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OAA and George Mason University’s Institute for Immigration (IIR) Collaborate on Research about the District’s African Immigrants

OAA and George Mason University’s Institute for Immigration (IIR) Collaborate on Research about the District’s African Immigrants

(Washington) – On May 25, 2015, the Mayor’s Office on African Affairs (OAA) and the George Mason University’s Institute for Immigration Research (IIR), agreed to collaborate on compiling a survey research project focused on the African immigrant population in DC. This agreement was issued on Africa Day 2015 and marks a significant step forward in documenting demographic details such as age, employment, and education as well as linguistic and cultural diversity among African-born constituents in the District.

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