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Bibliography

Primary "COOLIDGE PROCLAIMS IMMIGRANT QUOTAS; New Act Goes Into Effect Today Basing Admissions on Census of 1890." The New York Times 01 July 1924: 23. Print. Hill, Joseph A. National Origins Provision, Immigration Act of 1924. Hearings before the Committee on Immigration and Naturalization . Washington: Govt. Print. Off., 1927. Print. This article was vital in our research for the presentation because it gave insight into President Calvin Coolidge and his progression toward establishing the quotas for immigration. It explains the process and reasoning put in by him and the government in order to create a way to organize the admittance of immigrants. This source allowed the group to acquire a better understanding of the reasoning of the Immigration Act of 1924. Howard, Franklin G. "Immigration Act of 1924 - Reforming America's Melting Pot: The Immigration and Nationality Act of 1965." Reforming America's Melting Pot: The Immigration and Nationality Act of 1965. N/A, 24 May 1924. Web. 24 Nov. 2013. <http://18423229.nhd.weebly.com/immigration-act-of-1924.html>. We embedded this document to our website to add information on the Immigration Act of 1924. The primary source consisted of information on quotas for immigrants. The source also gave the United States Governments

definition of an immigrant. The source gives information about immigrants and the process it takes to apply and receive a visa. "Immigration Act of 1924." A NATION OF IMMIGRANTS. Ed. The City University of New York. 1st ed. Vol. 1. N.p.: New York Times, n.d. 19-32. Print. Ser. 3. We embedded this source into our website because it gave us important information about the Immigration Act of 1924. The source has information that gives background about what led to the immigration act. The source depicts the act in political cartoons to get a better understanding of what people thought about the act. Graphs are represented in the source to get a more knowledge about the number of immigrants from each country that came to the America. "Immigration Law Worries President." The New York Times 5 Jan. 1927, Steamships and Tours sec.: 24. Print. This article gives information about President Calvin Coolidge at the time of the Immigration Act of 1924. It allowed the group to understand the issues occurring at this time and how the President of the United States dealt with it. Immigration and Nationality Act of 1965. Columbia University, 12 Aug. 2012. Web. 24 Nov. 2013. http://18423229.nhd.weebly.com/immigration-act-of 1924.html>. We embedded this source into our website because the information given was beneficial to our project. The source gave information about the road to restriction for immigrants. There were undesired and desired immigrants

that the source depicts. The source tells of the results of the Act of 1924 in the United States. It also gives a basic description of what the act was and why the government enlaced it. Japanese Immigrants Arriving to the US. 1924. Photograph. Minidoka Relocation Center National Monument. Web. 4 Nov. 2013. This primary source photograph gave a first-hand visual of what it was like to be an immigrant freshly arriving to the United States. It encompasses the ideas of what they had to do, what they were feeling at the time, and gives viewers a picture of the time frame. Kunna, JJ. "Monthly Labor Review." IMMIGRATION 19.5 (1924): 256-62. Print. This article gave a general overview of the immigration status and laws at the time and also information of how the plan was created. This source contributed to the project by giving background information and terminology based on the created laws. O'Neal, Michael J., Ph.D. Jewish Immigrants Being Examined by Doctors at Ellis Island. 1924. Photograph. Library of Congress. Immigration Act of 1924. Milestone Documents. Web. 4 Nov. 2013. This primary source photograph shows procedures that immigrants coming into the United States had to complete in order to enter the territory. It gives viewers an idea of the precautionary steps taken to ensure security in the nation. This picture was useful to our project because it emphasized that admission requirements an alien had to fulfill to enter. Orelus, Marc A. The New Immigration Commission. 1924. Photograph.

Immigration Battle. Web. 4 Nov. 1924. This photograph was taken of the 1924 Immigration Commission. It shows 11 men in suits standing in front of a building, This photo is significant because all of the people on the Commission are apparently wealthy white men. "Timothy Hughes Rare & Early Newspapers - Old Newspapers for Sale RareNewspapers.com." Timothy Hughes Rare & Early Newspapers Old Newspapers for Sale - RareNewspapers.com. N.p., n.d. Web. 24 Nov. 2013. This image was used and added to the project because it adds a visual aid to the readers. The image allows the information on the page to be understood in picture. The image is a cartoon showing the propaganda of the time of the Immigration Act of 1924.

Secondary "1924 Immigration Act." YouTube. YouTube, 19 Apr. 2013. Web. 24 Nov. 2013. This YouTube video was used for the homepage and gives a brief overview of the Immigration Act 1924. This video gives interesting information regarding the aliens allowed in the United States and those who were not wanted. The video provides a quote from President Coolidge. The video also gives interesting pictures for the reader to see. Daniels, Roger. Not Like Us: Immigrants and Minorities in America, 1890-1924. Chicago: Ivan R. Dee, 1997. Print.

This book by Roger Daniels gives a history and analysis of immigration in the late 1800s to early 1900s. It is very insightful and helped us better understand the prejudices that existed in America against minorities. Foner, Eric. "Immigration Act of 1924 - Reforming America's Melting Pot: The Immigration and Nationality Act of 1965." Reforming America's Melting Pot: The Immigration and Nationality Act of 1965. Columbia University, 12 Aug. 2012. Web. 24 Nov. 2013. <http://18423229.nhd.weebly.com/immigration-act-of-1924.html>. We embedded this source into our website because the information given was beneficial to our project. The source gave information about the road to restriction for immigrants. There were undesired and desired immigrants that the source depicts. The source tells of the results of the Act of 1924 in the United States. It also gives a basic description of what the act was and why the government enforced it.

Hirobe, Izumi. Japanese Pride, American Prejudice: Modifying the Exclusion Clause of the 1924 Immigration Act. Stanford, Calif: Stanford University Press, 2001. Print. Hirobes book focuses on the Japanese exclusions brought about by the Immigration Act of 1924, It also explains the significance that the act had and how it affected Japanese-American relations. It greatly expanded our knowledge on the Japanese discrimination caused by this act. "Portland State College of Urban & Public Affairs | Home." Portland State College of

Urban & Public Affairs | Home. N.p., n.d. Web. 24 Nov. 2013. This site has numerous documents regarding the Immigration Act of 1924. There is information regarding the various quotas set by the Immigration Act of 1924 to limit the amount of aliens allowed in the United States to reduce the amount of immigrants in the U.S. and to cool the melting pot. "The Immigration Act of 1924." US House of Representatives: History, Art & Archives. N.p., n.d. Web. 04 Nov. 2013. This site, written by the United States House of Representatives, gives a brief overview of the Immigration Act of 1924. It also explained the significance of the Act as a whole and how long different parts of the act stayed in effect. "University of San Diego: EDUC 597 The Historical Struggle for Educational Equity, Spring 2012." University of San Diego: EDUC 597 The Historical Struggle for Educational Equity, Spring 2012. N.p., n.d. Web. 24 Nov. 2013. The image from this site is a chart. It depicts statistics of immigrants who were shut out from the United States and provides numbers and quotas that shows the quota of immigrants allowed in from each country. The chart also shows the overall number of those immigrants let into the United States following the Immigration act.

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