Origin of emigration
Related formsem·i·gra·tion·al, adjectivenon·em·i·gra·tion, nounre·em·i·gra·tion, noun
Examples from the Web for emigration
Emigration, which hit epic levels in the 1980s and 1990s, seems to have tapered off.
“This is not just a blip in emigration,” according to the Bundesagentur fur Arbeit report.We Are All Germans Now: Europeans Travel North Looking for Jobs|Barbie Latza Nadeau|September 8, 2012|DAILY BEAST
(Agencies, Ynet) Dramatic drop of 35% in Israeli emigration to US—Lowest number since 2003.
The rising repression was a spur to Zionism and waves of Jewish emigration from Odessa.
They had emigrated to another country, and like all acts of emigration it was momentous.
The Times, in a late number, has treated the subject of emigration in a lively manner.
This must be something of an emigration, Beth: this quarter of the town is no longer for us.The Barrier|Allen French
When Iowa became known to the people of the East the tide of emigration soon began to run high and strong toward the Mississippi.
Average annual emigration from the United Kingdom for the last twenty-five years, 91,407.
He believed, therefore, that emigration to Africa was the solution of their problem.