As the L.A.
Before You Emigrate
Early British settlers flocked to the U.S. to find wealth and/or religious freedom.
For gay people living in the United States, marriage equality once seemed like a far-off dream. But then, this June, the U.S. Supreme Court struck down the Defense of Marriage Act, paving the way for same-sex couples to have their nuptials recognized by federal law.
Since university fees in England have sky-rocketed, there’s been an increase in the number of British students applying to U.S. colleges.
I usually say that one of the great things about the U.S. is the guaranteed summer we have.
I suspected moving abroad would have some weird side effects, but there are some repercussions I’d have dismissed as absurd if you’d told about them in advance. Things like these:
Considering we’re stuck in a super-size economic black hole, some would say you’re more likely to find pixies at the bottom of your garden than a new job in this lousy market. Make that pixies and unicorns if you’re a foreign …
Moving abroad is one of the hardest things you’ll ever do. Before you book your ticket, ask yourself these tough questions.