Book reviews

  • Meera Warrier
  • James Jupp
  • Victoria M. Esses
  • Michelle P. Goldberg
  • Peter van der Veer
  • Dhiru Patel
  • Marilyn Huber
  • Stan Houston
  • Adrienne S. Chan

Critiques de livres


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  1. Alboim, N. & The Maytree Foundation. (2003). Integrating immigrant skills into the Ontario economy: A ten point plan. Toronto: Ideas that Matter.Google Scholar
  2. Badets, J., & Howatson-Leo, L. (1999, Spring). Recent immigrants in the workforce. Canadian Social Trends, 52, 16–22. (Catalogue No. 11-008-XPE)Google Scholar
  3. Ball, S. (1993). What is policy? Texts, trajectories and toolboxes. Discourse, 13(2), 10–17.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Berger, P. L. and Luckmann, T. (1967). The social construction of reality: A treafise in the sociology of knowledge. Garden City: Doubleday.Google Scholar
  5. Bloom, M. & Grant, M. (2002). The economic benefits of recognizing learning and learning credentials in Canada. Ottawa: Conference Board of Canada.Google Scholar
  6. Dunn, J.R., & Dyck, I. (2000). Social determinants of health in Canada’s immigrant population: Results from the National Population Health Survey: Social Science and Medicine, 51, 1573–1593.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Canadian Council on Social Development (2000). Unequal Access. A Canadian Profile of Racial Differences in Education, Employment and Income. Toronto: Canadian Race Relations Foundation.Google Scholar
  8. Citizenship & Immigration Canada. Landed Immigrant Data Base [Electronic DataBase] (1999) Ottawa: Government of Canada [Producer and Distributor].Google Scholar
  9. Fairclough, N. (1993). Discourse and social change. Cambridge: Polity Press.Google Scholar
  10. Foucault, M. (1974). The archaeology of knowledge. London: Tavistock.Google Scholar
  11. Goldberg, M. P. (2000). Social construction of skill through the discourse of Ontario employers. Toronto: Ontario Institute for Studies in Education, New Approaches to Life Long Learning Project.Google Scholar
  12. Goldberg, M.P. (2004a). Discourse and access to professions and trades. Paper presented at the seventh annual Metropolis Conference, Marth 26, Montreal, Quebec.Google Scholar
  13. Goldberg, M.P. (2004b). Enabling discourse for citizen participation in public policy. Paper presented at the Canadian Society for Studies in Education (CSSE) conference, Bulding Effective Partnerships for Socially Just Policy Making panel. May 29, Winnipeg, Manitoba.Google Scholar
  14. Government of Ontario (2002). The facts are in! A study of the characteristics and experiences of immigrants seeking employment in regulated professions in Ontario. Toronto: Ministry of Training, Colleges and Universities, Queen’s Printer for Ontario.Google Scholar
  15. Harvey, E.B., Siu, B., & Reil, K.D.V. (1999). Ethnocultural groups, period of immigration and socioeconomic status. Canadian Ethnic Studies, 31(3), 95.Google Scholar
  16. Jamal, A. (1998). Situating South Asian immigrant women in the Canadian/global economy. Canadian Women’s Studies, 18(1), 26–33.Google Scholar
  17. Li, P. (2000). Earning disparities between immigrants and native-born Canadians. The Canadian Review of Sociology and Anthropology, 37(3), 288–311.Google Scholar
  18. McHoul, A. & Grace, W. (1993). A Foucault primer: Discourse, power and the subject. London: UCL Press.Google Scholar
  19. Mojab, S. (2001). The power of economic globalization: Deskilling immigrant women through training. In Cervero, R.M. & Wilson, A.L. (Eds), Power in Practice: Adult Education and the struggle for knowledge and power in society. California: Jossy-Bass Inc.Google Scholar
  20. Olssen, Codd and O’Neill (2004). Education policy: Globalization, citizenship & democracy: London: Sage Publications.Google Scholar
  21. Policy Round Table on Mobilizing Professions and Trades (PROMPT). (2004). In the public interest: Immigrant access to regulated professions in today’s Ontario. Toronto: Prompt.Google Scholar
  22. Reitz, J.G. (1998). Warmth of the welcome. The social causes of economic success for immigrants in different nations and cities. Colorado, USA: Westview Press.Google Scholar
  23. Reitz, J.G. (2001a). Immigrant success in the knowledge economy: Institutional change and the immigrant experience in Canada, 1970–1995. Journal of Social Issues, 57(3), 579–613.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  24. Reitz, J.G. (2001b). Immigrant skill utilization in the Canadian labour market: Implications of human capital research. Cambridge: Harvard University.Google Scholar
  25. Sayer, A. (2000). Realism and social science. London: Sage.Google Scholar
  26. Sharma, N.R., (2000). The social organization of ‘difference’ and capitalist restructuring in Canada. The making of ‘migrant workers’ through the 1973 Non-Immigrant Employment Authorization Program (NIEAP). Unpublished PhD. Thesis. Toronto: University of Toronto, Ontario Institute for Studies in Education.Google Scholar
  27. Thobani, S. (1999). Sponsoring immigrant women’s inequalities. Canadian Women’s Studies, 19(3), 11–16.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer SBM 2005

Authors and Affiliations

  • Meera Warrier
    • 1
  • James Jupp
    • 2
  • Victoria M. Esses
    • 3
  • Michelle P. Goldberg
    • 4
  • Peter van der Veer
    • 5
  • Dhiru Patel
    • 6
  • Marilyn Huber
    • 7
  • Stan Houston
    • 7
  • Adrienne S. Chan
    • 8
  1. 1.University of SussexUK
  2. 2.Australian National UniversityAustralia
  3. 3.University of Western OntarioCanada
  4. 4.OISEUniversity of TorontoTorontoUSA
  5. 5.University College at Utrecht UniversityUtrechtThe Netherlands
  6. 6.Canadian HeritageCanada
  7. 7.University of AlbertaCanada
  8. 8.University of British ColumbiaCanada

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