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The melting pot that is East London is gaining a distinctive new flavour – thanks to the arrival of thousands of Bangladeshi-Italian migrants fleeing economic stagnation in southern Europe.An estimated 6,000 such families have come to the UK from Italy over the past three or four years, the majority settling in East London.I said Hi, she replied and it's been perfect ever since.are an Indo-Aryan ethnic group native to the region of Bengal in South Asia, which is presently-divided between Bangladesh and the Indian state of West Bengal.According to the most recent census, there were 110,000 Bangladeshi immigrants living in Italy in 2013.Many were skilled graduates who left their homes in South Asia attracted by jobs in Italy’s industrial north.The ODA Code of Practice is binding on members of the Association.
The small shop has been lovingly furnished with smart black tables and designer red chairs, imported from Italy.
Under the Maurya Empire founded by Chandragupta Maurya, Magadha extended over nearly all of South Asia, including parts of Balochistan and Afghanistan, reaching its greatest extent under the Buddhist emperor Ashoka the Great in the 3rd century BCE.
) are people of Bangladeshi origin who have attained citizenship in the United Kingdom, through immigration and historical naturalisation.
They might be a drop in the ocean compared with the estimated 250,000 white Italians resident in the capital, but they are making their mark in the Tower Hamlets Bangladeshi community and beyond, opening coffee shops and forming their own welfare associations to help new arrivals.
“They have brought a refreshing change to the community here,” Anser Ahmed Ullah, a community activist, told The Independent. It is much easier for them to integrate – but they need the opportunity to do that and if they just end up mixing with Bangladeshis that won’t happen.” On the predominantly Bangladeshi Cannon Street Road in Whitechapel, squeezed between East London Hairdressers and Sylhet Newsagents, Caffe Italia – with its green, white and red hoarding – looks like one of the old-school Italian coffee bars that opened in London in the 1950s.
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