San Diego International Law Journal


Nicole Logan

Library of Congress Authority File


Document Type



This Article consists of four parts that lay the framework and analyze extreme immigration legislation and anti-immigration sentiments in the U.S., U.K., and Denmark. Part I focuses on the history of immigration and anti-immigration sentiments in the three countries. Part II discusses governing laws in the three countries that have received the most attention because of their extreme impact on immigrants. Part III analyzes these laws, focusing on their legal ramifications, discriminatory effects on immigrants, and economic harm. Finally, Part IV explains why these laws reflect an extreme approach to immigration and raise serious legal questions if they are not modified in the future. This Article concludes by recommending that these countries reject extreme immigration laws that are subject to serious legal challenges and are not economically beneficial for their citizens. This Article also proposes simple changes to immigration integration policy that can aid in society’s acceptance of immigrants and increase their benefits to the economy even more.