3.1-3.3 recap lesson

Chapter 3 Migration 
recap lesson

3.1 Migration to the Netherlands
3.2 From Morocco to Europe
3.3 Fleeing from Afghanistan
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Slide 1: Slide
AardrijkskundeMiddelbare schoolvwoLeerjaar 2

This lesson contains 31 slides, with interactive quizzes, text slides and 1 video.

time-iconLesson duration is: 30 min

Items in this lesson

Chapter 3 Migration 
recap lesson

3.1 Migration to the Netherlands
3.2 From Morocco to Europe
3.3 Fleeing from Afghanistan

Slide 1 - Slide

What is to immigrate?
What is to emigrate?

Slide 2 - Open question

3.1 A popular country for immigrants
A lot of diversity in the Netherlands originates from the time after WW2.

More people immigrate than emigrate.

Slide 3 - Slide

In 2018 153.000 people emigrated from the Netherlands and 241.000 people immigrated to the Netherlands. What was the net migration?

Slide 4 - Quiz

Slide 5 - Slide

Name (each in a new comment) the 4 main groups of migrants to the Netherlands

Slide 6 - Mind map

Four distinct groups of immigrants
1. Guest workers from Morocco and Turkey
2. Colonies
3. Refugees
4. Circular and seasonal migrants

Slide 7 - Slide

Which is the right spelling? (perhaps add to your PIF?)

Slide 8 - Quiz

1. Guest workers from the Mediterranean
1960 Dutch economy grew fast.
Workers came from Italy, Portugal, Spain, Morocco and Turkey

Guest workers
Return migration

Slide 9 - Slide

How come, if there were only around 22.000 original guest workers from Morocco, there are now around 400.000 Dutch people from Moroccan descend?

Slide 10 - Open question

Family reunification
When a migrant worker has his or her partner and children move to the country where he or she works.

Slide 11 - Slide

Family formation
If a migrant worker seeks a partner in his or her home country and has the new partner migrate to the country where he or she works.

Slide 12 - Slide

What does it mean when somebody is a third generation 'Moroccan'? Tip: explain who in their family migrated!

Slide 13 - Open question

2. Migrants from former colonies
Most important: Surinam, Indonesia and Dutch Antilles (most of it)

Many of them spoke Dutch and were afraid that after independence they wouldn't fit well into the new society, or have a better chance to a good life in the country that formerly colonized them.

Slide 14 - Slide

Match the year of independence to the right group of migrants.

Slide 15 - Drag question

3. Refugee
Someone who flees from danger (mostly war), looking for a safe place

In waves to Europe
Strict policies

Slide 16 - Slide

From which country do most refugees come?
To which countries do most Afghan refugees flee?
Why do you think this is?

Slide 17 - Slide

Routes to Europe
Into which two European countries do most refugees enter Europe?
Why would they try to make it all the way to Europe?

Slide 18 - Slide

Slide 19 - Video

From Afghanistan to Europe
Migrant smuggler
Someone who gets paid to transport migrants illegally from one place to another, usually across an international border.
Why necessary?

Slide 20 - Slide

What do you think of, when you think of the word "residence permit"?

Slide 21 - Mind map

Life with a residence permit
In the Netherlands the family has to report and register themselves to the border control: Dutch city of Ter Apel, in Groningen. 

Asylum seeker
Residence permit

Slide 22 - Slide

European policy for refugees
A lot of refugees go to Italy and Greece. 
Italy and Greece proposed a refugee resettlement:  
refugees are spread over different countries.

Slide 23 - Slide

4. Seasonal workers
2004 and 2007 rapid growth
Eastern Europe became part of the European Union.

Higher wages
Travel freely and work in EU

Slide 24 - Slide

What is the word for a migrant who every year comes to work for a season in the same place and then returns home, moving back and forth between two countries? It's ............... migration (only write the word on the dots)

Slide 25 - Open question

Seasonal workers
Seasonal Migrant: Circular migration, for a specific part of the year
Circular Migration People migrating between their home country and another country for work

Slide 26 - Slide

former colonies
guest workers

Slide 27 - Drag question

Push & pull factors
The wages are higher in harvesting season
I will go to Spain to relax under the sun during my retirement.
There is no free speech
There is a big community of LGBTQ people in San Francisco

Slide 28 - Drag question

Where in NL?
  • Where do most people from non-western descend live?
  • Cities
  • Western half of the Netherlands
  • "Randstad"
  • Why there?

Slide 29 - Slide

Talking point: Cities are often defined as having many pull factors, but what can be push factors for cities?

Slide 30 - Slide

To do:
1. Finish 3.3 exercises: 2, 4, 5, 8, 9, 10a, 11, 12
2. Work on personal testweek preperation for this chapter

Monday: repeater lesson Ch1.1-1.2-colonial times+topography + work on your own testweek prep

Slide 31 - Slide