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A Comparative Study of Minority Development in China and by R. Hasmath

By R. Hasmath

While analyzing ethnic minorities’ academic attainments in city China and Canada, they outperform or are on par with the non-minority inhabitants. besides the fact that, whilst examining high-wage, education-intensive occupations, this cohort aren't as regular because the non-minority population.  What money owed for this discrepancy? How a ways does ethnicity have an effect on one's occupational opportunities?  What does this tangibly suggest with admire to the administration of city ethnic differences?  And, what steps do we take to enhance this example? Drawing upon the most recent facts and specified interviews, this booklet examines the stories of ethnic minorities from education to the task seek, hiring, and merchandising tactics.

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Extra resources for A Comparative Study of Minority Development in China and Canada

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Chinese restaurants, stores, malls and community centers are ethnic characteristics imprinted along these census tracts. Interestingly, the two historical Chinatowns, on Spadina and Dundas West (West Chinatown), and Broadview and Gerrard (East Chinatown) no longer have a primary concentration of Chinese, but instead, are slowly serving as the residential destination for a heterogeneous mix of ethnic groups. 4 percent of the census tracts with concentrations in Scarborough, and Toronto’s surrounding area, notably Rexdale, Malton, and Brampton.

1. As one of China’s largest urban communities, Beijing is dominated by a Han population where many are descendants of ethnic minority groups, but identify themselves as Han. 0 Source: National Bureau of Statistics (2005). Han in order to protect themselves from the stigma of being seen as “outside colonizers” (as Manchus were initially portrayed by Sun Yatsen) or “imperialists” (as depicted by the CPC, particularly in the early PRC years) (See Li 1951). Ethnic identification other than Han was so common, in the 1982 census there were still lingering doubts about the government’s true intention for registering nationalities (See Gladney 1994b).

Moreover, the residential segregation of visible ethnic minority groups may decrease with future generations. The underlying premise being, those who are born and socialized in Toronto will most likely have more extensive social networks outside their ethnic community and thus, greater chances for social mobility outside their ethnic enclave.

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