As with other West European countries, immigration has for many years been one of the hottest and most enduring issues of the political debate in Denmark - and now once again revived because of the many refugees coming out of Kosovo. In "Immigration to Demark" the British demographer, David Coleman, places immigration in an international framework, describing the importance of global population trends for international migration, together with the main destinations of these migrations, and, in particular, the migration streams to Europe. Coleman discusses both ratified international treaties and national laws passed in recent years in an attempt to regulate migration towards the European continent. The Swedish economist, Eskil Wadensjo, analyses the importance of immigrants to the economy in the 1990s, while Soren Pedersen examines the actual development of immigration to Denmark from the 1960s onwards. Finally, Bent Jensen presents a review of the public debate on immigration topics in major Danish national newspapers from 1964 to the beginning of the 1990s.