the third the preservation or modification of existing American culture, the fourth ethnic and class conflict, and the fifth the power of the United States in world affairs.
The final chapter considers proposals for change in U.S. immigration law. The first section provides data on the attitude of the American population toward immigration as revealed in recent public opinion polls. The second section presents a nutshell summary of my own proposals for change in immigration law. In the final sections I discuss in more detail my own and alternative proposals concerning the proper volume of immigration and the status of legal entrant; ways of dealing with undocumented immigrants, refugees, and asylees; and the criteria by which nonrefugee immigrants and legal entrants should be admitted.