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Immigrant Women, Citizenship and Social Rights
In the age of globalization, it is not easy to answer questions such as “who is citizen?” and “who can be a citizen?” due to these questions are not only involved with resource allocations but also related to debates on ideologies. In fact, immigrant women’s citizenship is not only related to cultural and political identities but also associated with the participation of civil life and the practice of social rights in daily living experience. This article concentrates on the discourses of the interaction between immigrant women’s citizenship and their social rights. The idea of T.H. Marshall’s social citizenship is examined to explore what degree of immigrant women’s social rights is influenced by his ideology of social citizenship. And, how the welfare system based on three requirements including household system, identification card, and family responsibility influencing the practice of immigrant women’s social rights is also analyzed. Finally, some strategies to resolve the dilemmas of citizenship and immigrant women’s social rights are provided.
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