In this Part, I show how the jus sanguinis
provisions in the Nationality Act of 1940 codified many of the gendered and racialized practices of early twentieth-century administrators, including restrictions on citizenship transmission from fathers to their nonmarital children.
Most European countriesand many other countriesrely on jus sanguinis
as the foundation for citizenship.
republican model of jus soli citizenship than the ascriptive jus sanguinis
The transmission of Japanese citizenship follows the principle of jus sanguinis
France, like many other countries, transmits nationality through jus sanguinis
(the law of the blood) to children of French nationals or through jus soli (the law of the soil) to those born in France.
Justice Carpio and De Castro said she's stateless because we follow the rule of jus sanguinis
(right of blood).
Even a brief analysis of the United States's welcoming treatment of children born to American soldiers and their European "war brides" during World War II--and its resistance to marriages between American soldiers and their Asian girlfriends during that war, the Korean War, and the Vietnam War--demonstrates an essential point: the limitations on father-child jus sanguinis
citizenship for nonmarital children continued to be used to exclude nonwhite children from citizenship and thus served a racially nativist nation-building project.
This is true even though the great majority of undocumented persons in the United States themselves come from jus soli nations with jus sanguinis
traditions governing births outside of the country.
Debunking the Racist Myth: Immigration, Jus Sanguinis
, and Ascriptive National Identity.
Sereno said only eight of 189 countries use blood relationship or jus sanguinis
as the sole basis for determining citizenship.
The award of nationality to prevent statelessness for children born within a nation is now an international standard, widely adhered to in jus sanguinis
nations as well as in countries that have limited the reach of jus soli.
Although migrants' supposed lack of "genuine connection" to Ireland was used as a justification to abolish jus soli, those of Irish descent born outside of Ireland could still acquire citizenship through jus sanguinis
for up to two generations.