Netherlands Australian Migration Agreement

[1] Nonja Peters, Milk and Honey But No Gold: Postwar Migration to Western Australia 1945-1964 (Perth 2001). [2] Historic origin born in the Netherlands, Community Information Summary, Australian Government Department of Immigration and Citizenship. ( Dutch nationals included people from the Netherlands and about 10,000 from the Netherlands in eastern India. [3] Nonja Peters (.M. note), The Dutch Down Under 1606-2006 (Perth 2006). [4] Dutch Community Profile, Australian Bureau of Statistics, Catalogue No. 2001.0, Commonwealth of Australia (Canberra, 2002): Most of the first-generation Dutch settled in Melbourne (33,000) and Sydney (30,000), Followed by Brisbane (17,000), Perth (12,500), Adelaide (9,000) and (3,500) in Tasmania, where they are the largest ethnic group. [5] The Australian Bureau of Statistics (ABS) Census of Population and Housing Catalogue (Canberra 2006). [6] R.T.

Appleyard, `The Economic Absorption of Dutch and Italian Immigrants into Western Australia 1947 to 1955`, R.E.M.P. Bulletin 4:3 (1956), 45-54, 48.49. Post-war Dutch emigration was marked by a very controlled emigration. The government did not provide false or ambiguous information – after World War II, the Dutch made a long journey and revived a war-ravaged country that faced recent famines and massive victims of the Holocaust. Australia attempted to build its own nation after the war with bold immigration programs aimed at strengthening the population, and a migration agreement was negotiated with the Netherlands in 1951. Attracted by the help of passing through and promises of wealth, home, employment and the opportunity to live in a pleasant climate, as can be seen in advertisements like this immigration poster, many Dutch people have emigrated to Australia to start a new life. like that, or I had to wait. When the war ended in 1945, the Dutch realized that emigration was a (2014).