Multiculturalism Policy

Research Question
April 5, 2018
Logistics & Supply Chain Management
April 5, 2018

Word Limit: 6,000 Words

Deadline:

Reference style: Chicago Manual of Style (in-text with page numbers)

 

Subject of my paper: In-between Cultures: Multiculturalism and Sense of Belonging

 

Chosen topic and rational for it:

This essay will explore how multiculturalism policy has created a ‘lost immigrant generation’ that live ‘in-between cultures’ and ‘double lives’. Multiculturalism discourages a strong sense of belonging amongst the immigrant population in their host state. The paper will focus particularly on the Canadian and France’s multicultural policy as a case study and mainly focus on immigrant youth and first-generation immigrants.

 

Main themes/ structure of the paper:

The paper will be structured as followed:

 

  1. Introduction:
    1. Research Question: Does multiculturalism in practice limit the freedom of immigrant populations, and prevent them from integrating and developing a sense of belonging to their host country?
    2. Thesis Statement: This paper will argue that multiculturalism in practice does not allow immigrant populations to develop a strong sense of belonging to their host country, resulting in individuals finding themselves in-between cultures and/or religions.
  1. Body paragraphs:
    1. Context and history of multiculturalism; specifically, different government policies and strategies.
    2. Existing arguments of multiculturalism by accredited researchers in the field of multiculturalism.
    3. My arguments:
      1. First argument: Multiculturalism in practice has created ethnic enclaves which prevent young and first-generation immigrants to integrate into their new society.
      2. Second argument: Multiculturalism in practice prevent the host country to assert national identity which breeds a lost immigrant generation that live ‘in-between cultures’ or ‘double lives’.
  • Third argument: Multiculturalism generating a lost immigrant generation not fitting in their host countries and not in their home countries, become vulnerable to religious extremism.

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