unnaturalized


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See: alien, foreign
References in periodicals archive ?
(73) The War Time Elections Act of 1917 disenfranchised both unnaturalized and naturalized Ukrainians because Prime Minister Borden was concerned about how immigrants would vote in upcoming elections.
The regulations prohibited unnaturalized Germans from owning fire arms, operating "an aircraft or wireless apparatus," or entering the District of Columbia.
Both naturalized and unnaturalized individuals witnessed significant challenges to their culture.
In many urban working class wards in 1910, 30 percent of adults were aliens; in 1990 there were 3.5 million unnaturalized adults in California.
(48.) See Lesser, supra note 47, at 182 (protesting that in more than a dozen states where "unnaturalized foreigners are after a brief period of residence permitted to exercise the elective franchise ...
That those tensions existed is demonstrated in the UMWA's support in 1897 of legislation taxing employers of unnaturalized males over the age of twenty-one.
This law required all aliens--meaning all unnaturalized foreigners-living in Michigan to register with the state government.
He objected to literacy tests for immigrants and tried valiantly to prevent California from passing a law restricting land ownership for unnaturalized Japanese-Americans.
For the same reason, in Kando, many unnaturalized Koreans were permitted to stay as agricultural labourers and short-term tenants, and they could even own land under the names of naturalized Koreans, although the stated policy was to encourage the Koreans to naturalize and to expel all unnaturalized Koreans.
(29) The percentage of aliens or unnaturalized citizens in Essex County rose from 1.5% in 1820, to just under 11% in 1835 and reached 15% on the eve of the Civil War.
Pennsylvania,(61) in which Holmes upheld against an equal protection challenge a state statute that prevented unnaturalized foreign-born residents from "kill[ing] any wild bird or animal except in defence of person or property."(62)
Moreover, unnaturalized foreign-born Jews could no longer maintain legal residence in Italy or in her colonial territories, while Jewish immigrants who had been granted Italian citizenship after January 1, 1919, lost it and had to leave the country by March 1939.