Maltese in Detroit (Images of America)

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By the mids, it is believed that more than 15, Maltese had settled in the United States. After World War II , the Maltese government launched a program to pay passage for Maltese willing to immigrate and remain abroad for at least two years.

Images of America – Maltese in Detroit

By the mids, an estimated more than 70, Maltese immigrants and descendants were living in the United States, with the largest single community in Detroit and its surrounding suburbs. Andreassi's mother was from Sliema, Malta, and her father, James, was born and raised in Mosta, Malta. Both of them immigrated to Detroit and met in the city's Corktown community, where they were married and started their family; with that, her father changed his name from Galea to Gale.

Please wait while your product is added to the cart. Continue Shopping Go to Cart. Arcadia Publishing. Images of America. The summer of marks 50 years since the riots - an event that many historians consider to be the watershed between the old, prosperous Detroit and the blighted city that most people think of today. The consensus: Things are looking up!


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There is still a long way to go. The city filed for bankruptcy in , making it the largest municipal bankruptcy filing in the history of the US. The population had fallen from 1.

Trump seeks to shift from campaign blunders by detailing economic policies

At its peak in , unemployment was at 25 percent. The narrative of Detroit as a phoenix rising from its own ruin is partly true, said Charles Ballard, professor of economics at Michigan State University. As of January , the unemployment rate in Detroit was around 10 percent - twice as much as the state as a whole, according to the Detroit Free Press. Yet the Bureau of Labor Statistics also reported a 2.

People came together. We were able to right the books. We gave the city a fresh start. Kramer had a positive outlook for the future, especially with the unveiling of the brand new "QLine," a new tram system the city inaugurated on May But we're still a third of a million jobs below where we were in Per capita income in Michigan is higher than it's ever been… [but] now we're 11 percent below the national average. In an average year in the 50s and 60s, we were maybe 12 or 13 percent above the national average. Michigan may not hold the electoral clout of its neighbor Ohio, but the state has the reputation for being solidly "purple" - that is, a deep mix between the red right-wing Republicans and blue left-wing Democrats.

And despite turning blue for Obama twice, the state flipped and went red by a narrow margin in the presidential election - approximately a little more than 10, votes, which amount to a fraction of one percent of the Michigan vote. During a campaign speech in Detroit, Donald Trump told the African American community that everything about Detroit was horrible, and that they had nothing to lose by voting for him. On election day, Detroit very solidly voted for Democrat Hillary Clinton.

by Andreassi, Diane Gale

But nearby counties did not. A metaphor that I have used is that too often we in Michigan have our eyes in the rearview mirror, instead of focusing our eyes on the road ahead. People are hoping Trump will give them something.


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  4. I'm surprised someone hasn't done what Trump did before. Trump tapped into this nostalgia and this disaffection masterfully, Ballard said.


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    8. At least, not to the extent he claims. Outside of Trump's rhetoric and outdated vision of Detroit , the real reason so many jobs are not coming back is a simple one: automation. The big car companies that once ruled the city are too far invested in their new machines to revert to the analog , human way of doing things.

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      The future of the city's business lies elsewhere. Real estate developers and new business owners around Detroit are more than just bullish on the future of Detroit, they are downright enthusiastic. Tom Lewand is the CEO of Shinola, the leather goods and watch company that has become one of Detroit's most recognizable new brands. On the decision to found the company in Detroit as opposed to any other, less bankrupt city Shinola started in , just before Detroit declared , Lewand said a lot had to do with Detroit's legacy as a city of manufacturing, but also the desire to be a job creation vehicle.

      Maltese in Detroit, Michigan (Images of America Series)

      They've sold watches to the likes of former Presidents Obama and Clinton. Just a few streets over from the Shinola headquarters, Dan Mullen, the president of Bedrock real estate, has nothing but a positive outlook for the Motor City. Mullen used to work with Dan Gilbert, the Quicken Loans founder whose name rolls off of people's tongue in Detroit faster than any other.

      Today Mullen is building on Gilbert's work, literally.

      Bedrock now owns more than 90 properties and 15 million square feet 1. Assisting in this faster building are two private, non-profit government partners who function as real estate-cum-community development-cum-economic development companies: The Detroit Economic Growth Corporation, which has helped in the build up and revitalization of the Midtown neighborhood, and the Michigan Economic Development Corporation, which works to attract new businesses to Michigan and those in the state grow.