Kōrero: Immigration regulation

British and Irish welcome

British and Irish welcome

Between the two world wars, the vast majority of immigrants came from the United Kingdom and Ireland. To make it more certain that New Zealand would remain overwhelmingly British, schemes were introduced to help British people who might not otherwise have been able to emigrate. This group of young British men arrived in New Zealand in the late 1920s under a scheme run by the Salvation Army.

Te whakamahi i tēnei tūemi

Alexander Turnbull Library, Evening Post Collection (PAColl-0614)
Reference: EP-1038-1/2-G

Permission of the Alexander Turnbull Library, National Library of New Zealand, Te Puna Mātauranga o Aotearoa, must be obtained before any re-use of this image.

Ngā whakaahua me ngā rauemi katoa o tēnei kōrero

Te tuhi tohutoro mō tēnei whārangi:

Ann Beaglehole, 'Immigration regulation - 1914–1945: restrictions on non-British immigration', Te Ara - the Encyclopedia of New Zealand, http://www.TeAra.govt.nz/mi/photograph/1373/british-and-irish-welcome (accessed 26 September 2020)

He kōrero nā Ann Beaglehole, i tāngia i te 8 Feb 2005, updated 18 Aug 2015