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New report details immigrants’ vital contributions to U.S. health care

I think the health care system in Boston would collapse without immigrants.
Jerry Rubin, Director, Jewish Vocational Services of Greater Boston

Immigrants are vital contributors to U.S. health care, particularly in the fields of medicine and medical science, long-term care and nursing. Immigrants in Health Care: Keeping Americans Healthy Through Care and Innovation is a new report published by The Immigrant Learning Center, Inc. (ILC) and the Institute for Immigration Research, a joint venture between George Mason University (GMU) and The ILC.

The report finds that immigrants play outsized and critical roles in American health in a number of ways including:

  • Immigrants fill gaps:
    • 46 percent of immigrant physicians go into internal medicine, where there is a lack of doctors, versus only 15 percent of U.S. medical graduates.
  • Immigrants innovate:
    • Immigrants are 42 percent of researchers in the top seven cancer centers in the U.S.
  • Immigrants bring necessary cultural and linguistic skills:
    • As well as aging and living longer, the U.S. population is diversifying in race and ethnicity. Immigrants help patients overcome language and cultural barriers to access proper medical care, especially in the nursing field.

Given the imperative role of immigrants in health care, the report makes recommendations for practitioners, policymakers and more including:

  • For the health care field:
    • Upper-level management and other stakeholders in health care should be more aware of and devote more resources to integrating immigrants into the health sector.
  • For workforce development:
    • Invest in programs for education and training programs in health care careers from the aid level to the professional level including transitional education programs for under-educated workers.
  • For local government:
    • Bring together industry workers and policymakers to redefine and standardize clinical tasks thereby streamlining delivery of care.

Click here to learn more about the report, download the full report and fact sheet and watch video interviews with two of the immigrant workers profiled.

Immigrants in Health Care: Keeping Americans Healthy Through Care and Innovation is written by Marcia Drew Hohn, EdD, retired director of The ILC Public Education Institute; Justin P. Lowry, PhD, Post Doctoral Research Fellow, and James C. Witte, PhD, Director, both of the Institute for Immigration Research at GMU; and José Ramón Fernández-Peña, MD, Associate Department Chair, Department of Health Education, of San Francisco State University and the Welcome Back Initiative.

The report was debuted in a free webinar hosted by The ILC Public Education Institute featuring representatives from the National Skills Coalition, Tufts University, the Welcome Back Initiative and more. Click here to view presentations and recordings from the webinar. To learn about all of the Institute’s free webinars, click here.

Taking integration to the heartland

 

Leya presenting

Attendees at the Replicable Integration Strategies from Faith Organizations session

 

Denzil Mohammed, director of The Immigrant Learning Center (ILC) Public Education Institute, traveled to the heartland of America to bring the latest immigration data and best immigrant integration practices to the 15th annual Cambio de Colores conference on June 10 in Columbia, MO.

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Leya Speasmaker, Christina Pope and Denzil Mohammed.

Denzil led a session titled “Replicable Integration Strategies from Faith Organizations” with co-presenters Leya Speasmaker of the Catholic Legal Immigration Network (CLINIC) and Christina Pope of Welcoming America. He offered the latest demographic data on immigrants and refugees in the U.S. utilizing an asset-based approach to thwart stereotypes about immigrants and for participants to develop a more factual and constructive perspective on immigration.

Leya then outlined a range of successful integration practices from the nationwide CLINIC network of direct-service affiliates that can be adapted by organizations of any kind. These included “Coffee and Conversation” from Hogar Immigrant Services in Manassas, VA, where parishioners meet weekly with foreign-born students to learn more about each other, and the new identification card for undocumented immigrants in Greensboro, NC, launched by local government in collaboration with the police department and the FaithAction International House.

To help participants implement these ideas, Christina offered a detailed guide to engaging receiving communities through research-based messaging strategies. She emphasized that participants should avoid restating myths or using dividing language, create partnerships with various local stakeholders, and utilize positive, relatable messages that speak to shared values. You can see the full presentation slides here.

This was Denzil’s second Cambio de Colores conference presentation. In 2015, he led a session on “Immigrants as Assets: Framing the Discussion in Policy, Media and the Community.”

The three presenters were also part of the June 2, 2016, webinar Building United Communities: Integration Strategies from Faith Organizations hosted by The ILC Public Education Institute. Get resources and watch recordings from the webinar here.

Experts from faith organizations offer tried and true integration practices

 

Clockwise from top left: Adam Estle, Leya Speasmaker, Elizabeth Mandelman, Zahra Billoo and Denzil Mohammed.

 

A successful immigrant integration strategy doesn’t need to cost a lot. In fact, a cup of coffee in a safe environment will do. In the free webinar Building United Communities: Integration Strategies from Faith Organizations, hosted by The Immigrant Learning Center, Inc. (ILC) Public Education Institute on June 2, 2016, participants from 33 states learned that direct collaboration with communities and building trust among newcomers and the U.S.-born through conversation are crucial to successful integration.

In addition to effective integration strategies, attendees also learned the latest data and best messaging practices and engaged with six experts in six cities across the nation: Zahra Billoo, Council on American-Islamic Relations (CAIR) San Francisco Bay Area; Leya Speasmaker, Catholic Legal Immigration Network (CLINIC); Adam Estle, National Immigration Forum; Elizabeth Mandelman, HIAS (formerly Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society); Christina Pope, Welcoming America; and Denzil Mohammed, The ILC Public Education Institute.
 

It’s the relationships where hearts and minds are changed.
Zahra Billoo, CAIR

Some of the takeaways included:

  • Key components of successful integration are interpersonal relationships, education and collaboration, both at the organizational level (e.g. with other immigrant-serving organizations or law enforcement) and at the individual level (e.g. directly asking community members what they need).
  • Start with shared values and stories of “welcoming the stranger” to motivate your audience, but balance them with facts and specific examples of what they can do.
  • Your audience is not you; depending on framing and content, messages will resonate differently with different audiences.

Click here to view the webinar recordings and presentations.

The ILC Public Education Institute hosts free webinars throughout the year that bring immigration experts together to offer best practices to educators, immigrant-serving organizations and faith communities. To be notified of the dates of the next free webinar, sign up here.

 

Five awarded ILC Entrepreneurs of the Year

I accept this award with gratitude and respect for many who fought and sacrificed their lives for me so I can rise. Thank you.
Herby Duverné, 2016 Business Growth winner
2016 Award Winners

Front row from left: Diane Portnoy, ILC Founder and CEO; Hilda Torres; Gerardo Loza; and Denzil Mohammed, ILC Public Education Institute Director. Back row from left: Mihael Mikek; Garo H. Armen; Herby Duverné; and Jay Ash, MA Secretary of Housing and Economic Development.

 

Five winners were honored with The 2016 ILC Immigrant Entrepreneur of the Year Awards in front of more than 200 guests at the Royal Sonesta Hotel in Cambridge, MA, on April 28, 2016. As noted by Director of The ILC Public Education Institute Denzil Mohammed, this year’s 42 nominees immigrated from 26 countries, have started more than 60 businesses, employ nearly 1,200 people in Massachusetts and generated income and investment totaling more than $1 billion. U.S. Secretary of Commerce Penny Pritzker recorded special remarks congratulating all the nominees. Massachusetts Secretary of Housing and Economic Development Jay Ash was the Master of Ceremonies.

Both Secretary Ash and Secretary Pritzker lauded the nominees’ accomplishments and their vital contributions to Massachusetts and to the United States. Ash emphasized the positive impact of immigrant entrepreneurship on job creation, community development and new goods, services and innovations. Pritzker advocated for immigration reform to further that impact: “Tonight’s honorees continue the great tradition of the immigrants who came before all of us. Our values, our history, our competitiveness and the demands of our economy dictate that we enact comprehensive immigration reform without further delay.”

All nominees received citations from their legislators. Continue below for more information and click on the video stills to watch interviews with each winner.

Business Growth:
Herby Duverné from Haiti, Founder and CEO of Taino Consulting Group, LLC in Boston

Life Science Business:
Garo H. Armen from Turkey, Co-Founder and CEO of Agenus Inc. in Lexington

High-Tech Business:
Hilda Torres and Gerardo Loza from Mexico, Founders of My Little Best Friends Early Learning Center in Malden

Neighborhood Business:
Mihael Mikek from Slovenia, Founder and CEO of Celtra, Inc. in Boston

More than 150 Massachusetts business owners and innovators have been nominated and recognized for their outstanding accomplishments in the five years of The ILC Immigrant Entrepreneur of the Year Awards, the only one of its kind in New England.

 

 
Do you know other Massachusetts immigrant entrepreneurs worthy of recognition? Tell us about them.
 

 

duverne video block

2016 ILC Business Growth Entrepreneur of the Year
Herby Duverné, Founder and CEO of Taino Consulting Group, LLC, Boston (Haiti)
Herby Duverné immigrated to the U.S. with no money or English skills and put himself through school working as a janitor. After earning his bachelor’s and master’s from Northeastern University, Duverné worked his way up to Deputy Director of Aviation Security at the Massachusetts Port Authority. In 2012 he founded Taino Consulting Group, a cyber and physical security and emergency management service provider. Under his direction, the company increased its workforce seven-fold in 2015.

 

 

 

 
 

armen video block

2016 ILC Life Science Entrepreneur of the Year
Garo H. Armen, Co-Founder and CEO of Agenus Inc., Lexington (Turkey)
Garo H. Armen came to the U.S. to escape an oppressive life in Turkey and to research treatments for his mother’s cancer. He co-founded Agenus Inc. which focuses on the body’s immune system to develop innovative treatments for cancer and other rare diseases. Dr. Armen was awarded the Humanitarian Award from the Sabin Vaccine Institute. Dr. Armen is also the founder and chairman of the Children of Armenia Fund, which implements programs to improve the lives of children in rural villages in Armenia. For his humanitarian efforts, he received the Ellis Island Medal of Honor.

 

 

 

 

2016 ILC Neighborhood Entrepreneurs of the Year
Hilda Torres & Gerardo Loza, Founders of My Little Best Friends Early Learning Center, Malden (Mexico)
Hilda Torres came to the U.S. seeking employment as a beautician but had difficulty finding affordable daycare for her children. She became a licensed childcare worker to get a discount at her children’s daycare center and discovered a talent for working with children. Soon, Torres’ cousin Gerardo Loza proposed that they go into business together and open their own daycare center. In 2012, they opened My Little Best Friends Early Learning Center with seven students and three teachers. Today, the daycare employs 28 staff members with 114 enrolled students whose parents come from 29 countries.

 

 

 

 

2016 ILC High-Tech Entrepreneur of the Year
Mihael Mikek, Founder and CEO of Celtra, Inc., Boston (Slovenia)
Mihael Mikek is a serial entrepreneur who co-founded and managed several fast growing businesses in diverse industries with successful exits before launching Celtra, Inc. The company, which was incubated at Babson College’s MBA business hatchery in 2006, is the first self-service, rich media advertising platform for mobile. The company had more than $160 million of estimated media delivery in 2014 and works with more than 600 certified media partners and more than 400 global clients. Under Mr. Mikek’s leadership, Celtra has experienced more than 1,000 percent revenue growth over the last four years and won several industry awards.

 

 

 

 

Click here to learn more about these annual awards and to learn more about past nominees.

 

 

The 2016 ILC Entrepreneur of the Year Award Nominees on stage with their citations.

 

From left: Jose Estrella; Business Growth nominee Wendy Estrella, Estrella Law Firm; and Denzil Mohammed, Director, The ILC Public Education Institute

Stuart Bornstein applauds a speaker at the Awards Dinner.

Stuart Bornstein applauds a speaker at the Awards Dinner.

 

 

 

 
 

 
 

 

 

 
 

 
 

Health care and integration experts give insight on new report

 

Clockwise from top left: Denzil Mohammed, Amanda Bergson-Shilcock, José Ramón Fernández-Peña, MD, Kira Khazatsky (not pictured) and Joyce Sackey, MD.

 

 

Compiling available research and profiles of 11 immigrants representing the full scope of the U.S. health care industry, the upcoming report Immigrants in Health Care: Keeping Americans Healthy through Care and Innovation interweaves data and testimonials to offer a comprehensive picture of the outsized impact immigrants have on the health of all Americans. To debut this report and offer an interactive platform for experts and practitioners, The ILC Public Education Institute hosted a free webinar, Immigrants in Health Care, on January 28, 2016.

This upcoming report is authored by Marcia Drew Hohn, EdD, retired director of The Immigrant Learning Center, Inc. (ILC) Public Education Institute, and published by the Institute for Immigration Research, a joint venture between The ILC and George Mason University.

Click here for a sneak peek of the report.

Participants from 36 states posed important questions to the five speakers and collaboratively proposed tangible solutions to issues of credentialing, workforce integration, employer engagement and more.

 

Could we have more please? And thank you, thank you for your invaluable contribution to the broad perspective.
Webinar participant

 

Dr. Hohn summarized key report findings and introduced two immigrant health care professionals, Elizabeth Mande from the Democratic Republic of the Congo and Nam Tran from Vietnam, who told their stories to attendees (See videos of Elizabeth and Nam). This was followed by a reaction panel moderated by Denzil Mohammed, director of The ILC Public Education Institute. The panel included Amanda Bergson-Shilcock of the National Skills Coalition, José Ramón Fernández-Peña, MD, of the Welcome Back Initiative, Joyce Sackey, MD, of Tufts University School of Medicine, and Kira Khazatsky of Jewish Vocational Services of Greater Boston.

Some of the takeaways included:

  • Immigrants play critical roles in both the high- and low-skilled areas of health care by filling vacancies in under-served areas and contributing the linguistic and cultural competence necessary to cater to an increasingly diverse population.
  • Trusted organizations giving sound guidance are needed to integrate foreign-educated medical professionals into U.S. health care. Such organizations include the Welcome Back Initiative and IMPRINT.
  • Re-licensing and re-credentialing are major hurdles but are not the only on-ramp to workforce integration. There is a huge spectrum of health professions in the United States in fields such as health administration, public health, research or academia.

Click here to learn more about the webinar and view important tools and resources for integrating immigrant health professionals.

Institute for Immigration Research presents at National Immigrant Integration Conference

 

Attendees interact before the first plenary session on December 13, 2015.

Attendees interact before the first plenary session on December 13, 2015.

 

More than 1,300 policymakers, community organizers, academics and others in the immigrant-serving field attended the 2015 National Immigrant Integration Conference (NIIC) from December 13 to 15, 2015, in New York City. This NIIC was the largest to date, and it engaged attendees from across the country in thought-provoking sessions and productive discussions across 11 tracks including Welcoming Communities, Academic Perspectives, and Adult Education and Workforce Development. Notable speakers included New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio, New York State Governor Andrew Cuomo and U.S. Representative Luis V. Gutierrez. Three presidential candidates, Secretary Hillary Clinton, Governor Martin O’Malley and Senator Bernie Sanders, were also invited to share their thoughts and policy positions regarding immigration. A common theme among speakers was addressing recent spikes in anti-immigrant rhetoric while providing hope for comprehensive immigration reform.

President of the Migration Policy Institute Michael Fix introduces a special session on Fixing Brain Waste hosted by IMPRINT and WES.

President of the Migration Policy Institute Michael Fix introduces a special session on “Fixing Brain Waste” hosted by IMPRINT.

The Immigrant Learning Center, Inc. (ILC) Public Education Institute Director Denzil Mohammed and Assistant Director Crystal Ye participated in the conference and attended a variety of sessions such as “How Can Academic Researchers and Community Activists and Advocates Best Work Together,” “Beyond the Single Story: How New Waves of Asian and African Migration are Transforming Receiving Communities,” and “Fixing Brain Waste,” a special session that featured Dr. James Witte, research director at the Institute for Immigration Research, a joint venture between The ILC and George Mason University. The session highlighted findings from Steps to Success: Integrating Immigrant Professionals in the United States, the survey for which was conducted by Dr. Witte and his research team.

The ILC Public Education Institute Director Denzil Mohammed and Assistant Director Crystal Ye met with Christine Sauvé from Welcoming Michigan.

The ILC Public Education team met with Christine Sauvé from Welcoming Michigan.

The 2016 NIIC will be held in Nashville, Tennessee, and will be hosted by the Tennessee Immigrant and Refugee Rights Coalition.

 

 
 
 

Commerce leaders, entrepreneurs and academics convene over immigrant entrepreneurship

 

Denzil Mohammed, director of The ILC Public Education Institute, presents data on immigrant entrepreneurs in Massachusetts.

Denzil Mohammed, director of The ILC Public Education Institute, presents data on immigrant entrepreneurs in Massachusetts.

 

Leaders from the business, government and non-profit sectors gathered at Bunker Hill Community College on November 13, 2015, for the biennial “Engaging Immigrant Entrepreneurs and Small Business Owners Forum,” which was co-sponsored by Powerful Pathways Consulting. Keynote speaker Nam Pham, Massachusetts Assistant Secretary of Business Development, emphasized the power of fostering the immigrant entrepreneurial spirit. “It doesn’t matter what kind of business we engage in,” he said. “We can always improve the community.”

In two panels and subsequent breakout discussion groups, attendees learned about best practices, emerging policies and current data on supporting immigrant small business owners and engaging the communities where they reside. Presenters represented a range of organizations giving participants real strategies from experts in enterprise development, business growth, legal assistance, access to capital and more.

Alvaro Lima presents the latest research on successful enterprise development.

Alvaro Lima presents the latest research on successful enterprise development.

 

Speakers included:

  • Alvaro Lima, Director of Research, Boston Redevelopment Authority
  • Alberto Calvo, President of Stop and Compare Supermarkets, and Chair of Social Capital Inc.
  • Alexa Marin, Economic Justice Fellow, The Lawyers’ Committee for Civil Rights and Economic Justice
  • Norman Eng, Economic Development Specialist and Public Information Officer, Small Business Administration
  • Karleen Porcena, Program Officer, Boston Local Initiatives Support Corporation
  • Cisnell Baez, Program Manager, Family Independence Initiative
  • José Luis Rojas Villareal, Community Group Manager, Massachusetts Growth Capital Corporation
  • Denzil Mohammed, Director of The Immigrant Learning Center Public Education Institute

 

Salem community engages in discussion on immigrant integration

“When we are strong, we are immigrant strong.”

Dr. Westy Egmont, Immigrant Integration Lab at Boston College

 

Participants identify when and why they or their family arrived in the United States on the Public Education Institute timeline.

Participants position themselves on The ILC Public Education Institute’s interactive immigration timeline on November 12, 2015.

 

Salem, MA, community members joined in a roundtable discussion on immigrant integration entitled “Where Do We Go from Here?” as part of The House of the Seven Gables’ immigration community conversation series on November 12, 2015. Denzil Mohammed, director of The Immigrant Learning Center, Inc. (ILC) Public Education Institute, and Dr. Westy Egmont of the Immigrant Integration Lab at Boston College facilitated the discussion on helping the foreign-born become new Americans.

Dr. Egmont began with strategic reasons for immigrant integration initiatives citing the number of immigrants and children of immigrants in the United States: one out of five children in a public school is foreign-born, while one out of four has an immigrant parent. He emphasized humanity, compassion and the power of engagement in America as the main reasons for immigrant integration initiatives.

Mohammed offered insight on different areas of civic engagement for immigrant support including school mentoring, worshiping communities, English for Speakers of Other Languages classes, refugee settlement and vocational training. He also mentioned immigrants’ inherent entrepreneurial spirit and other values they share with native-born Americans.

Given the starting question “How do we build an America that’s welcoming to immigrants?” attendees took the reins of the conversation for the remainder of the discussion. The spirited dialogue covered diverse topics such as voting rights, community gatherings, the risks of stereotypes and increasing immigrants’ social capital. The residents also discussed reframing views of immigration from a deficit to an asset perspective by asking what do immigrants have to offer?

This was the second immigration community conversation in Salem led by The ILC Public Education Institute. In June, Mohammed presented data and stories on “Immigrants as Assets.”

New report reveals what enables immigrant professionals’ success

 

Clockwise from top left Sunny Schwartz, Alejandra St. Guillen, Eva Millona, Dr. James Witte, Paul Feltman, Sylvia Rusin, Stacey K. Simon, Denzil Mohammed, Celina Barrios-Millner and Jeff Gross.

Clockwise from top left Sunny Schwartz, Alejandra St. Guillen, Eva Millona, Dr. James Witte, Paul Feltman, Sylvia Rusin, Stacey K. Simon, Denzil Mohammed, Celina Barrios-Millner and Jeff Gross.

 

Supportive social networks as well as English language skills are crucial factors in the economic prosperity of college-educated immigrants. These were some of the takeaways from the Boston launch of the report Steps to Success: Integrating Immigrant Professionals in the United States on November 5, 2015, at the Asian American Civic Association in Boston’s Chinatown. The report was published by IMPRINT. The findings of the report were presented by co-author Dr. James Witte, research director at the Institute for Immigration Research, a joint venture between The Immigrant Learning Center, Inc. (ILC) and George Mason University.

Denzil Mohammed moderates a panel of speakers from diverse sectors:  (from right) Christine T. Brenner, PhD, Alvaro Lima, Joyce Sackey, MD, and Sunny Schwartz.

Denzil Mohammed, director of The ILC Public Education Institute, moderates a panel of speakers including (from left) Christine T. Brenner, PhD; Alvaro Lima; Joyce Sackey, MD; and Sunny Schwartz.

The report launch featured a panel discussion moderated by director of The ILC Public Education Institute Denzil Mohammed, a testimonial from Iraqi immigrant Rasha Noori, MD ARDMS, and remarks from both Chief of Economic Development for the City of Boston John Barros and Massachusetts Undersecretary for Workforce Development Ronald G. Marlow. Through spirited discussion, immigrant professionals in attendance sought tangible solutions to the barriers they faced in a host of industries. Other attendees acquired new knowledge to further their work in serving immigrants in the Greater Boston area.

Thousands of immigrant professionals were surveyed in Boston and around the country. The survey found that respondents’ social capital (number of supportive family and friends in the U.S.) and proficiency in English were both highly correlated factors of their economic success, which was measured by annual salary (“earnings success”), use of higher education (“skills success”) and employment in a managerial or professional occupation (“professional success”). Additional findings include:

  • Living in the U.S. for six years or more was strongly correlated with higher incomes, lower rates of unemployment, higher rates of volunteering and better English skills.
  • In Massachusetts, high-skilled workers who are reported to have limited English proficiency and foreign degrees have the highest unemployment rate among college-educated immigrants (8.8 percent).
  • Boston-area respondents were 1.3 times more likely to have applied for U.S. professional licensure compared to respondents from all other areas.

The report also included recommendations for policymakers, service providers and funders.

This report launch was made possible by a collaborative effort among The ILC Public Education Institute, Massachusetts Immigrant and Refugee Advocacy CoalitionMayor’s Office of New BostoniansWES Global Talent Bridge, IMPRINT and the Asian American Civic Association.

Malden’s immigrant entrepreneurs tell their stories

 

Story Tour participants learn about local immigrant entrepreneurs at The ILC.

Story Tour participants learn about local immigrant entrepreneurs at the ILC.

All photography credits to Marilyn Humphries.

 

“I love being a business owner in Malden. It’s a great community and a great place to do business.”

Shane Smyth, owner of Hugh O’Neill’s Restaurant & Pub

 

Local immigrant entrepreneur Raghbir Singh Grover in his business, Edson Fashion.

Local immigrant entrepreneur Raghbir Singh Grover in his business, Edson Fashions.

Sixty attendees from across the commonwealth came to Malden for a walking tour of the city’s thriving immigrant-owned businesses on Thursday, August 27, 2015. Immigrant Entrepreneurs Revitalizing Malden: A Story Tour was organized by the Metropolitan Area Planning Council (MAPC) in collaboration with the City of Malden and The Immigrant Learning Center, Inc. (ILC) to highlight the personal stories and economic contributions of the city’s many immigrant entrepreneurs.

Elected officials, municipal employees, bankers, not-for-profit directors and economic development personnel gathered at Malden City Hall where they were welcomed by Mayor Gary Christenson, who said, “The thing that really makes me proud to be the mayor of this great city is the rich diversity that exists in Malden.”

Mayor Christenson was followed by Director of The ILC Public Education Institute Denzil Mohammed, who emphasized the entrepreneurial spirit of immigrants whose businesses help to stabilize and grow local economies.

Attendees, including Rep. Paul Brodeur, State Senator Jason Lewis and Rep. Steven Ultrino, then toured the city’s immigrant-owned businesses and heard first-hand immigrant stories of determination, ambition and success.

Participants reunited after the tour at the ILC’s office, where they where welcomed by Founder and CEO Diane Portnoy, who gave an overview of the organization’s history and mission. In small groups, attendees discussed Malden’s economic immigrant integration model and the value of immigrant small businesses as part of local economic development strategies.

The Immigrant Learning Center, 442 Main Street, Malden, Massachusetts, 02148     (781) 322-9777

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