Research
Database

This constantly growing database accumulates and structures
relevant knowledge in the field of migration.

Showing page of 117441 results, sorted by

The changing border: developments and risks in border control management of Western countries

Authors B Tholen
Year 2010
Journal Name INTERNATIONAL REVIEW OF ADMINISTRATIVE SCIENCES
Citations (WoS) 4
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501 Journal Article

Gebruik van passagiersgegevens voor grenscontrole - Evaluatie van de uitvoering van de API-richtlijn

Authors Research and Documentation Centre , Dutch Ministry of Justice and Security, Guido Brummelkamp, Rene Vogels
Description
In de Europese Unie bestaat sinds 2004 een Advance Passenger Information (API)-richtlijn gericht op de verbetering van grenscontroles en de bestrijding van illegale immigratie. Lidstaten mogen volgens de richtlijn (2004/82 EC) bepalingen opnemen in hun nationale wetgeving die het mogelijk maken om luchtvaartmaatschappijen te verplichten om gevalideerde passagiersgegevens voorafgaand aan de vlucht door te geven aan de grensautoriteiten in de betreffende lidstaat. De richtlijn laat het echter aan de lidstaten zelf over om van deze mogelijkheid daadwerkelijk gebruik te maken. Onder andere hierdoor bestaat binnen de EU momenteel een grote variëteit wat betreft het gebruik van API-gegevens. In Nederland is de API-richtlijn in 2007 geïmplementeerd, met als algemeen beleidsdoel de verbetering van de grenscontrole en de bestrijding van illegale immigratie.Met dit onderzoek is het gebruik van API-gegevens in Nederland geëvalueerd. Het onderzoek is een vervolg op de eerste evaluatie van API in 2014. Op grond van dit eerste evaluatieonderzoek heeft de minister van Justitie en Veiligheid de Tweede Kamer toegezegd een tweede evaluatiestudie te laten uitvoeren als onder andere het systeem verder is uitontwikkeld. Voor deze tweede evaluatie zijn twee centrale onderzoeksvragen geformuleerd:Wat kan gezegd worden over het gebruik en de effectiviteit van APIgegevens ten behoeve van grenscontrole en het tegengaan van illegale immigratie en op welke wijze is gevolg gegeven aan eerdere aanbevelingen ten aanzien van API?In hoeverre kunnen recente relevante Europese ontwikkelingen gevolgen hebben voor de wijze waarop API-gegevens in Nederland gebruikt worden?
Year 2018
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502 Report

Intelligent Portable Border Control System

Description
iBorderCtrl envisages to enable faster thorough border control for third country nationals crossing the borders of EU, with technologies that adopt the future development of the Schengen Border Management. The project will present an optimal mixture of an enhanced, voluntary form of a Registered Traveller Programme and an auxiliary solution for the Entry/Exit System based on involving bona fide travellers. iBorderCtrl designs and implements a system that adopts mobility concepts and consists of a two-stage procedure, designed to reduce cost/time spent per traveller at the crossing station. It leverages software and hardware technologies ranging from portable readers/scanners, various emerging and novel subsystems for automatic controls, wireless networking for mobile controls, and secure backend storage and processing. The two-stage procedure includes: (A) the registration before the travel to gather initial personal, travel document and vehicle data, perform a short, automated, non-invasive interview with an avatar, subject to lie detection and link the traveller to any pre-existing authority data. Utilizing multifactor analytics and risk-based approach, the data registered is processed and correlated with publicly open data or external systems such as the SIS II. Processing will need the travellers consent as set in EU legislation and national law. (B) the actual control at the border that complements pre-registered information with results of security controls that are performed with a portable, wireless connected iBorderCtrl unit that can be used inside buses/trains or any point. Multiple technologies check validity and authenticity of parameters (e.g. travel documents, visa, face recognition of traveller using passport picture, real-time automated non-invasive lie detection in interview by officer, etc.). The data collected are encrypted, securely transferred and analysed in real time, providing an automated decision support system for the border control officers.
Year 2016
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503 Project

Global Action to prevent and address Trafficking in Human beings and the smuggling of migrants

Description
The overall objective of the project is to prevent and address trafficking in persons (TIP) and the smuggling of migrants (SOM) by assisting selected partner countries in developing and implementing comprehensive national counter-trafficking and smuggling responses.
Year 2017
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504 Project

Explaining Ethnic Inequality in the German Labor Market: Labor Market Institutions, Context of Reception, and Boundaries

Authors Renee R. Luthra
Year 2013
Journal Name European Sociological Review
Citations (WoS) 12
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506 Journal Article

“The Past is Still Right Here in the Present”: Second-Generation Bajan-Brit Transnational Migrants' Views on Issues Relating to Race and Colour Class

Authors Robert B Potter, Joan Phillips
Year 2008
Journal Name Environment and Planning D: Society and Space
Citations (WoS) 12
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507 Journal Article

The prevalence and demographic characteristics of consanguineous marriages in Pakistan

Authors Rafat Hussain, AH Bittles
Year 1998
Journal Name JOURNAL OF BIOSOCIAL SCIENCE
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508 Journal Article

The Fight against Illegal Immigration, Smuggling and Trafficking in Human Beings in Spain: Ambiguities and Rhetoric

Authors Carmen González Enríquez
Year 2018
Book Title Immigration and Criminal Law in the European Union
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509 Book Chapter

Why does the health of Mexican immigrants deteriorate? New evidence from linked birth records

Authors Osea Giuntella
Year 2017
Journal Name Journal of Health Economics
Citations (WoS) 6
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510 Journal Article

Whiteness in Scotland: shame, belonging and diversity management in a Glasgow workplace

Authors Lani Russell
Year 2014
Journal Name Ethnic and Racial Studies
Citations (WoS) 3
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512 Journal Article

Social Mobility across Immigrant Generations: Recent Evidence and Future Data Requirements

Authors Van C. Tran
Year 2018
Journal Name The ANNALS of the American Academy of Political and Social Science
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513 Journal Article

INTERNALLY DISPLACED PERSONS

Year 1995
Journal Name Refugee Survey Quarterly
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514 Journal Article

Internally Displaced Persons

Year 1994
Journal Name International Journal of Refugee Law
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515 Journal Article

"Third Generation" Ethics: What Careproviders Should Do Before They Do Ethics

Authors Edmund G. Howe
Year 2010
Journal Name JOURNAL OF CLINICAL ETHICS
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516 Journal Article

From Social Instrument to Migration Management Tool: Assisted Voluntary Return Programmes - The Case of Belgium

Authors Ine Lietaert, Ilse Derluyn, Eric Broekaert
Year 2017
Journal Name Social Policy & Administration
Citations (WoS) 1
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517 Journal Article

Asylum Systems in the Western Balkan Countries: Current Issues

Authors Neza Kogovsek Salamon
Year 2016
Journal Name International Migration
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518 Journal Article

Immigrant status, race, and institutional choice in higher education

Authors Alison P. Hagy, J.Farley Ordovensky Staniec
Year 2002
Journal Name Economics of Education Review
Citations (WoS) 40
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520 Journal Article

Epidemiology of Substance Use among Forced Migrants: A Global Systematic Review

Authors Danielle Horyniak, Steffanie A. Strathdee, Victoria D. Ojeda, ...
Year 2016
Journal Name PLoS ONE
Citations (WoS) 22
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521 Journal Article

Migrant Citizenships and Autonomous Mobilities

Authors Peter Nyers
Year 2015
Journal Name Migration, Mobility, & Displacement
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522 Journal Article

RACE KNOWLEDGE

Authors Michelle D. Byng
Year 2017
Journal Name Du Bois Review: Social Science Research on Race
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523 Journal Article

Legal analysis on the Right to Livelihood for Stateless Persons in Malaysia

Authors Tamara Joan Duraisingam, Harmahinder Singh Iqbal Singh
Year 2020
Journal Name PERTANIKA JOURNAL OF SOCIAL SCIENCE AND HUMANITIES
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524 Journal Article

Assimilation of Foreigners in Former West Germany

Authors Peter V. Schaeffer, James O. Bukenya
Year 2014
Journal Name International Migration
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525 Journal Article

Application of six dimensions of minority group based on Kinloch approach: The socio-political change of Rohingya minority

Authors Noor Farhana Ahmad Pazil
Year 2020
Journal Name GEOGRAFIA-MALAYSIAN JOURNAL OF SOCIETY & SPACE
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526 Journal Article

Constructions of credibility in decisions concerning unaccompanied minors

Authors Daniel Hedlund
Year 2017
Journal Name International Journal of Migration, Health and Social Care
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527 Journal Article

Public Understanding of Trafficking in Human Beings in Great Britain, Hungary and Ukraine

Authors Kiril Sharapov
Year 2019
Journal Name Anti-Trafficking Review
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528 Journal Article

Reducing Irregular Migration from China

Authors James K. Chin
Year 2003
Journal Name International Migration
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529 Journal Article

The role of asylum in processes of urban gentrification

Authors Emma Hill, Nasar Meer, Timothy Peace
Year 2021
Journal Name The Sociological Review
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530 Journal Article

‘I Feel Like a Beggar’: Asylum Seekers Living in the Australian Community Without the Right to Work

Authors Caroline Fleay, Lisa Hartley
Year 2016
Journal Name Journal of International Migration and Integration
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531 Journal Article

Multilevel governance from below: how Dutch cities respond to intra-EU mobility

Authors Peter Scholten, Godfried Engbersen, Erik Snel, ...
Year 2018
Journal Name Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies
Citations (WoS) 8
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532 Journal Article

Heritage language fluency, ethnic identity, and school effort of immigrant Chinese and Mexican adolescents.

Authors Su Yeong Kim, Ruth K. Chao
Journal Name Cultural Diversity and Ethnic Minority Psychology
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533 Journal Article

Neighborhood Concentrated Disadvantage and Adult Mortality: Insights for Racial and Ethnic Differences

Authors Justin T. Denney, Jarron M. Saint Onge, Jeff A. Dennis
Year 2018
Journal Name Population Research and Policy Review
Citations (WoS) 2
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534 Journal Article

For the Future of the Children? The Onward Migration of Italian Bangladeshis in Europe

Authors Mohammad Morad, Devi Sacchetto
Year 2020
Journal Name INTERNATIONAL MIGRATION
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535 Journal Article

Weten en wegen. Advies over het gebruik van landeninformatie in de asielprocedure

Authors The Dutch Advisory Committee on Migration Affairs
Description
Bij de beoordeling van asielverzoeken is informatie over de situatie in het land van herkomst van de asielzoeker van groot belang. Dergelijke informatie helpt namelijk bij het beantwoorden van de vraag of de asielzoeker in aanmerking komt voor een asielvergunning. De Immigratieen Naturalisatiedienst (IND) gebruikt hiervoor meestal rapporten die het ministerie van Buitenlandse Zaken opstelt, de zogeheten ‘ambtsberichten’. Wanneer geen, dan wel geen recente, ambtsberichten over een land zijn verschenen (in 2018 betrof dit bijna de helft van de eerste asielaanvragen) betrekt de IND vaak landeninformatie uit andere bronnen bij de beoordeling van asielverzoeken. Er zijn namelijk ook andere organisaties die rapporten opstellen over de situatie in landen van herkomst van asielzoekers die in meer of mindere mate gelijkenis vertonen met de ambtsberichten. Daarnaast is er informatie beschikbaar via bijvoorbeeld nieuwsberichten. De staatssecretaris van Justitie en Veiligheid heeft de Adviescommissie voor Vreemdelingenzaken (ACVZ) om advies gevraagd over de vraag hoe de IND bij het ontbreken van een algemeen ambtsbericht het beste gebruik kan maken van deze andere bronnen van informatie. De staatssecretaris ervaart het namelijk als een probleem dat het gebruik van andere bronnen van landeninformatie dan de ambtsberichten niet op een transparante manier is ingebed in het beleidsproces, de uitvoering en de rechtsbescherming. Het is niet duidelijk wanneer een dergelijke bron wel of niet gebruikt kan worden en wanneer een bron als betrouwbaar kan worden aangemerkt. Ook vraagt ze of het mogelijk is om een rangorde aan te brengen in de bronnen. In dit advies beantwoorden wij de volgende adviesvraag: Hoe kunnen bij het ontbreken van een (actueel) ambtsbericht andere openbare bronnen van landeninformatie zo goed mogelijk gebruikt worden in het beleids- en besluitvormingsproces, de uitvoering en rechtsbescherming en in hoeverre is hierin een rangorde aan te brengen? De centrale vraag beantwoorden we aan de hand van de volgende deelvragen: 1) Welke criteria zijn in wet- en regelgeving, jurisprudentie en literatuur te onderscheiden voor de beoordeling en het gebruik van landeninformatie?; 2) Wat wordt momenteel bij het ontbreken van een ambtsbericht als bruikbare en onbruikbare bron aangemerkt om de (veiligheids)situatie in landen van herkomst te beoordelen? Hoe wordt hiermee omgegaan door beleid/uitvoering/rechtspraak?; 3) Wat is de werkwijze en rol van het European Asylum Support Office (EASO) op het gebied van het verzamelen, weergeven en beoordelen van landeninformatie? ; 4) Op welke landeninformatie baseren andere Europese landen hun beleidsproces, uitvoering en rechtsbescherming?; 5) Wat zijn de voor- en nadelen van het gebruik van andere openbare landeninformatie dan de ambtsberichten? Voor het beantwoorden van de adviesvraag hebben we een jurisprudentie- en literatuuronderzoek verricht, 54 IND-dossiers bestudeerd en beleidsmedewerkers, wetenschappers en vertegenwoordigers van belangenorganisaties geconsulteerd.
Year 2020
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536 Report

The Ethnic Economy and the Turkish Ethnic Economy in London

Authors Saniye Dedeoglu
Book Title Migrants, Work and Social Integration
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537 Book Chapter

DPs: INTERNALLY DISPLACED PERSONS

Authors Barry N. Stein
Year 1991
Journal Name Refugee Survey Quarterly
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538 Journal Article

Returning Rejected Asylum Seekers: Challenges and good practices – Luxembourg

Authors Linda Dionisio, Noemi Marcus, Adolfo Sommarribas, ...
Description
The issue of non-return of rejected international protection applicants does not enjoy a high political profile on its own, but has been discussed as part of a global debate on asylum. Significant efforts are required when considering the wide spectrum of possible reasons of non-return, some reasons depending on the countries of destination, others on the returnee himself/herself. In this respect, reasons of non return range from the non-respect of deadlines, the issuance of travel documents, postponement of removal for external reasons to the returnee, for medical reasons, the resistance of the third-country national and the lack of diplomatic representation of Luxembourg, to name but a few. In regards to the procedure, in Luxembourg the rejection of the international protection application includes the return decision. The Minister in charge of Immigration, through the Directorate of Immigration, issues this decision. The return decision only becomes enforceable when all appeals are exhausted and the final negative decision of rejection of the competent judicial authority enters into force, as appeals have suspensive effects. This decision also sets out the timeframe during which the rejected international protection applicant has to leave the country. In case the applicant does not opt for a voluntary return, the decision will also include the country to which s/he will be sent. In general, the decision provides for a period of 30 days during which the applicant has the option to leave voluntarily and to benefit from financial support in case of assisted voluntary return through the International Organization for Migration (IOM). There are two exceptions to this rule: the applicant who is considered a threat to national security, public safety or homeland security and the applicant who has already been issued a return decision before. The declaration and documentation provided during the procedure of international protection can be used to facilitate return. Subsequent applications are possible, in particular if new evidence of facts appears resulting in an increased likelihood of the applicant to qualify for international protection. For rejected international protection applicants who did not opt for voluntary return and did not receive any postponement of removals, a certain (limited) support is available while waiting for the execution of the enforceable return decision. As such, they continue to stay in reception facilities and to receive certain social benefits unless they transgress any internal rules. If an urgent need exists, rejected applicants may be granted a humanitarian social aid. However, they are not entitled to access the labour market or to receive ‘pocket money’ or the free use of transport facilities. They benefit from an access to education and training, however this access cannot constitute a possible reason for non-return. These benefits are available to rejected applicants until the moment of their removal. In order to enforce the return decision and prevent absconding, the Minister may place the rejected international applicant in the detention centre, especially if s/he is deemed to be obstructing their own return. Other possible measures include house arrest, regular reporting surrendering her/his passport or depositing a financial guarantee of 5000€. Most of these alternatives to detention were introduced with the Law of 18 December 2015 which entered into force on 1st January 2016. As a consequence, detention remains the main measure used to enforce return decisions. A number of challenges to return and measures to curb them are detailed in this study. A part of these measures have been set up to minimize the resistance to return from the returnee. First and foremost is the advocacy of the AVRR programme and the dissemination of information relating to this programme but also the establishment of a specific return programme to West Balkan countries not subject to visa requirements. Other measures aim at facilitating the execution of forced returns, such as police escorts or the placement in the detention centre. Finally, significant efforts are directed towards increasing bilateral cooperation and a constant commitment to the conclusion of readmission agreements. No special measures were introduced after 2014 in response to the exceptional flows of international protection applicants arriving in the EU. While the Return service within the Directorate of Immigration has continued to expand its participation to European Networks and in various transnational projects in matters of return, this participation was already set into motion prior to the exceptional flows of 2014. As for effective measures curbing challenges to return, this study brings to light the AVRR programme but especially the separate return programme for returnees from West Balkan countries exempt of visa requirements. The dissemination of information on voluntary return is also considered an effective policy measure, the information being made available from the very start of the international protection application. Among the cases where return is not immediately possible, a considerable distinction has to be made in regards to the reasons for the non-return. Indeed, in cases where the delay is due to the medical condition of the returnee or to material and technical reasons that are external to the returnee, a postponement of removal will be granted. This postponement allows for the rejected applicant to remain on the territory on a temporary basis, without being authorized to reside and may be accompanied by a measure of house arrest or other. In cases of postponement for medical reasons and of subsequent renewals bringing the total length of postponement over two years, the rejected applicant may apply for a residence permit for private reasons based on humanitarian grounds of exceptional seriousness. Nevertheless, apart from this exception, no official status is granted to individuals who cannot immediately be returned. Several measures of support are available to beneficiaries of postponement to removal: they have access to accommodation in the reception centres they were housed in during their procedure, they may be attributed humanitarian aid, they continue to be affiliated at the National Health Fund, they continue to have access to education and professional training and they are allowed to work through a temporary work authorization. The temporary work authorization is only valid for a single profession and a single employer for the duration of the postponement to removal, although this is an extremely rare occurrence in practice. OLAI may allocate a humanitarian aid might be allocated if the individual was already assisted by OLAI during the procedure of her/his international protection application. All of these measures apply until the moment of return. The study also puts forth a number of best practices such as the Croix-Rouge’s involvement in police trainings, their offer of punctual support to vulnerable people through international networking or the socio-psychological support given to vulnerable people placed in the detention centre among others. A special regard has to be given to AVRR programmes and their pre-departure information and counselling, the dissemination of information and the post-arrival support and reintegration assistance. Indeed, stakeholders singled the AVRR programme out as a best practice and the Luxembourgish government has made voluntary return a policy priority for a long time. However, this increased interest in voluntary returns has to be put into perspective as research shows that sustainable success of voluntary return and reintegration measures is only achieved for a very restricted number of beneficiaries (namely for young, autonomous and dynamic returnees with sizeable social networks and who were granted substantial social capital upon return). Hence, returning women remains a sensitive issue, especially if they were fleeing abusive relationships. Another factor contributing to hardship set forth by research is the difficult reintegration of returnees that have lived outside of their country of return for a prolonged period of time and are therefore unable to rely on social networks for support or for a sense of belonging. Based on these considerations, NGOs and academia cast doubts on the ‘voluntary’ nature of these return programmes, their criticism targeting the misleading labelling of these policy measures.
Year 2016
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539 Report

Internally displaced persons and the Cyprus peace process

Authors Charis Psaltis, Huseyin Cakal, Neophytos Loizides, ...
Year 2020
Journal Name International Political Science Review
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541 Journal Article

Intergenerational Mobility and Goal-Striving Stress Among Black Americans: The Roles of Ethnicity and Nativity Status

Authors Dawne M. Mouzon, Daphne C. Watkins, Ramona Perry, ...
Year 2019
Journal Name Journal of Immigrant and Minority Health
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542 Journal Article

An Anthology of Migration and Social Transformation

Authors Kenneth Horvath, Anna Amelina, Bruno Meeus
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543 Book

Acculturation and overweight-related behaviors among Hispanic immigrants to the US: the national longitudinal study of adolescent health

Authors Penny Gordon-Larsen, Kathleen Mullan Harris, BM Popkin, ...
Year 2003
Journal Name Social science & medicine, 2019, Vol. 222, pp. 11-19
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544 Journal Article

Complementary Pathways to Protection: Promoting the Integration and Inclusion of Refugees in Europe?

Authors Joanne van Selm
Year 2020
Journal Name ANNALS OF THE AMERICAN ACADEMY OF POLITICAL AND SOCIAL SCIENCE
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546 Journal Article

The Public Thermostat, Political Responsiveness and Error-Correction: Border Control and Asylum in Britain, 1994–2007

Authors Will Jennings
Year 2009
Journal Name British Journal of Political Science
Citations (WoS) 52
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547 Journal Article

Erosion of Meaning in Life: African Asylum Seekers' Experiences of Seeking Asylum in Ireland

Authors Rebecca Murphy, Brian Keogh, Agnes Higgins
Year 2019
Journal Name JOURNAL OF REFUGEE STUDIES
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549 Journal Article

Generational differences in vulnerability to identity denial: The role of group identification

Authors Jennifer Wang, Camden Minervino, Sapna Cheryan
Year 2013
Journal Name Group Processes & Intergroup Relations
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550 Journal Article

Zurück nach Pakistan: Die politische Ökonomie der Emotionen in der Remigration

Principal investigator Martin Sökefeld (Principal Investigator)
Description
Das beantragte Forschungsprojekt untersucht Abschiebungen und "freiwillige" Rückkehr aus Deutschland nach Pakistan und fokussiert dabei auf die "politische Ökonomie der Emotionen" in der Remigration, verstanden als Produktion, Austausch und Zirkulation von Emotionen im Gefüge von Beziehungen, Erfahrungen, Verpflichtungen und Erwartungen zwischen (Re-)Migranten, verwandtschaftlichen, lokalen und transnationalen Kontexten, sowie staatlichen und nichtstaatlichen Institutionen. Nachdem Deutschland in den vergangenen Jahren vermehrt zum Zielland pakistanischer Migranten geworden ist, nehmen im Zuge verschärfter Asylpolitik Abschiebungen und die Förderung "freiwilliger" Rückkehr zu. Das Projekt geht davon aus, dass Migration nie ein rein "rationales", "interessengeleitetes" Phänomen ist, sondern dass Migration, Remigration eingeschlossen, stark mit Emotionen verbunden ist. Das Projekt gliedert sich ein in das wachsende ethnologische Forschungsinteresse an Abschiebungen, das jedoch bislang vor allem auf Afrika und Lateinamerika gerichtet ist. Die Untersuchung beginnt mit der sehr unübersichtlichen Situation hinsichtlich Abschiebung und Rückkehrförderung in Deutschland. Darauf aufbauend werden die Emotionen, mit denen die Motivationen, Erwartungen und Erfahrungen der (Re)Migration einhergehen, untersucht, bezogen sowohl auf pakistanische Migranten in Deutschland, denen eine Rückkehr bevorsteht, als auch auf Remigrierte, die schon in Pakistan angekommen sind. Schließlich will das Projekt die gesellschaftlichen Konsequenzen und Effekte der Abschiebung und/oder "freiwilligen" Rückkehr in Pakistan erforschen, indem es das soziale Umfeld von Remigranten (Familie, Verwandtschaftsnetzwerke, peer groups, Dorf oder urbane Nachbarschaft, soziale Netzwerke), seine ökonomischen und (lokal-)politischen Strukturen, und die in diesem Kontext produzierten und zirkulierenden Emotionen untersucht. Neben der empirisch-ethnographischen Untersuchung von Abschiebung und Remigration nach Pakistan beabsichtigt das Projekt, einen theoretischen und methodologischen Beitrag zur Rolle von Emotionen im Kontext von Remigration und Abschiebung zu erarbeiten und damit einen Beitrag zur "anthropology of removal" (N. Peutz) zu leisten.
Year 2018
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551 Project

European Global Border Environment

Description
The GLOBE project will provide a comprehensive framework in which an integrated global border management system must be developed. The project will take into account the current and future technological environment. Additionally, GLOBE’s scope reaches even further by looking into other key aspects of border management beyond isolated technology, such as the legal and political environment, the social and economic impact of border problems and, more specifically, the impact on information management and integration. The proposal has been built up on the conceptualisation of the end users needs. These needs are well known by the partners of the consortium due to the close relationship with these institutions through the hands-on experience that all companies have in the different border control areas. End users from several countries have participated in the conceptualization of the proposal to make sure it includes what they consider to be the most relevant issues in their areas of expertise. The GLOBE proposal has been prepared in such a way that as to cover the full scope of an integrated border management system, moving throughout the four main layers of border control (Country of origin, transit areas, regulated and unregulated border lines and internal territory). As a result, GLOBE will identify what already exists, what is being done, what needs to be improved, how to integrate all the information together and how to present it so it proves useful for all relevant EU and national institutions to make better decisions for dealing with issues of such importance as illegal immigration and movements of illegal goods and materials. GLOBE has been awarded the eSEC (Spanish Security and Trust Technological Platform) certification of integration within the Research Agenda established by the Spanish Electronics, Information Technology and Telecommunications Industries Association.
Year 2008
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553 Project

Labour market outcomes of the children of immigrants in Ontario

Authors Teresa Abada, Teresa Abada, Sylvia Lin, ...
Year 2014
Journal Name Canadian Studies in Population
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554 Journal Article

'Assumed to Have a Race': Everyday Encounters of Refugees with Racial Ascription in South Africa

Authors Amanuel Isak Tewolde
Year 2020
Journal Name JOURNAL OF IMMIGRANT & REFUGEE STUDIES
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555 Journal Article

Refugees then and now: memory, history and politics in the long twentieth century: an introduction

Authors Dan Stone
Year 2018
Journal Name Patterns of Prejudice
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556 Journal Article

The Social Construction of Credibility: A Foreigner in the International Protection Procedure

Authors Dominika Michalak
Year 2020
Journal Name ADEPTUS
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557 Journal Article

Foreign-born population concentration and neighbourhood growth and development within US metropolitan areas

Authors Matt Ruther, Rebbeca Tesfai, Janice Madden
Year 2018
Journal Name Urban Studies
Citations (WoS) 3
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558 Journal Article

Erasure: Temporality and the Second Generation

Authors DIANE FELLOWS
Year 2009
Journal Name International Journal of Urban and Regional Research
Citations (WoS) 2
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560 Journal Article

Humanitarian Assistance and Permanent Settlement of Asylum Seekers in Greece: The Role of Sympathy, Perceived Threat, and Perceived Contribution

Authors Elisavet Thravalou, Borja Martinovic, Maykel Verkuyten
Year 2020
Journal Name International Migration Review
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561 Journal Article

Exploring Social and Geographical Trajectories of Latin Americans in Sweden

Authors Roger Andersson
Year 2015
Journal Name International Migration
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563 Journal Article

The Motivations and Reality of Return Migration to Armenia

Authors Amy Claire Thomas, Jaromir Harmacek
Year 2019
Journal Name CENTRAL AND EASTERN EUROPEAN MIGRATION REVIEW
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564 Journal Article

Revisiting the Hispanic Health Paradox: The Relative Contributions of Nativity, Country of Origin, and Race/Ethnicity to Childhood Asthma

Authors Marlene Camacho-Rivera, Ichiro Kawachi, S. V. Subramanian, ...
Year 2015
Journal Name Journal of Immigrant and Minority Health
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565 Journal Article

New Approaches to Asylum?

Authors Khalid Koser
Year 2001
Journal Name International Migration
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566 Journal Article

Recent Trends in Coverage of the Mexican-Born Population of the United States: Results From Applying Multiple Methods Across Time

Authors Jennifer Van Hook, Frank D. Bean, James D. Bachmeier, ...
Year 2014
Journal Name Demography
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567 Journal Article

Racial/ethnic disparities in self-reported short sleep duration among US-born and foreign-born adults

Authors Timothy J. Cunningham, Earl S. Ford, Anne G. Wheaton, ...
Year 2016
Journal Name Ethnicity & Health
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568 Journal Article

City Growth under Conflict Conditions: The View from Nyala, Darfur

Authors Anne Bartlett, Jennifer Alix–Garcia, David S. Saah
Year 2012
Journal Name City & Community
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569 Journal Article

Internal displacement in Burma

Authors S Lanjouw, G Mortimer, Bamforth
Year 2000
Journal Name DISASTERS
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570 Journal Article

Weten en wegen. Advies over het gebruik van landeninformatie in de asielprocedure

Authors The Dutch Advisory Committee on Migration Affairs
Description
Bij de beoordeling van asielverzoeken is informatie over de situatie in het land van herkomst van de asielzoeker van groot belang. Dergelijke informatie helpt namelijk bij het beantwoorden van de vraag of de asielzoeker in aanmerking komt voor een asielvergunning. De Immigratieen Naturalisatiedienst (IND) gebruikt hiervoor meestal rapporten die het ministerie van Buitenlandse Zaken opstelt, de zogeheten ‘ambtsberichten’. Wanneer geen, dan wel geen recente, ambtsberichten over een land zijn verschenen (in 2018 betrof dit bijna de helft van de eerste asielaanvragen) betrekt de IND vaak landeninformatie uit andere bronnen bij de beoordeling van asielverzoeken. Er zijn namelijk ook andere organisaties die rapporten opstellen over de situatie in landen van herkomst van asielzoekers die in meer of mindere mate gelijkenis vertonen met de ambtsberichten. Daarnaast is er informatie beschikbaar via bijvoorbeeld nieuwsberichten. De staatssecretaris van Justitie en Veiligheid heeft de Adviescommissie voor Vreemdelingenzaken (ACVZ) om advies gevraagd over de vraag hoe de IND bij het ontbreken van een algemeen ambtsbericht het beste gebruik kan maken van deze andere bronnen van informatie. De staatssecretaris ervaart het namelijk als een probleem dat het gebruik van andere bronnen van landeninformatie dan de ambtsberichten niet op een transparante manier is ingebed in het beleidsproces, de uitvoering en de rechtsbescherming. Het is niet duidelijk wanneer een dergelijke bron wel of niet gebruikt kan worden en wanneer een bron als betrouwbaar kan worden aangemerkt. Ook vraagt ze of het mogelijk is om een rangorde aan te brengen in de bronnen. In dit advies beantwoorden wij de volgende adviesvraag: Hoe kunnen bij het ontbreken van een (actueel) ambtsbericht andere openbare bronnen van landeninformatie zo goed mogelijk gebruikt worden in het beleids- en besluitvormingsproces, de uitvoering en rechtsbescherming en in hoeverre is hierin een rangorde aan te brengen? De centrale vraag beantwoorden we aan de hand van de volgende deelvragen: 1) Welke criteria zijn in wet- en regelgeving, jurisprudentie en literatuur te onderscheiden voor de beoordeling en het gebruik van landeninformatie?; 2) Wat wordt momenteel bij het ontbreken van een ambtsbericht als bruikbare en onbruikbare bron aangemerkt om de (veiligheids)situatie in landen van herkomst te beoordelen? Hoe wordt hiermee omgegaan door beleid/uitvoering/rechtspraak?; 3) Wat is de werkwijze en rol van het European Asylum Support Office (EASO) op het gebied van het verzamelen, weergeven en beoordelen van landeninformatie? ; 4) Op welke landeninformatie baseren andere Europese landen hun beleidsproces, uitvoering en rechtsbescherming?; 5) Wat zijn de voor- en nadelen van het gebruik van andere openbare landeninformatie dan de ambtsberichten? Voor het beantwoorden van de adviesvraag hebben we een jurisprudentie- en literatuuronderzoek verricht, 54 IND-dossiers bestudeerd en beleidsmedewerkers, wetenschappers en vertegenwoordigers van belangenorganisaties geconsulteerd.
Year 2020
Taxonomy View Taxonomy Associations
571 Report

The Theory and Practice of Immigration and ‘Race-Relations’ Policy: Some Thoughts on British and French Experience

Authors John Crowley
Book Title Immigration and Integration in Post-Industrial Societies
Taxonomy View Taxonomy Associations
572 Book Chapter

Examining Mammography Use by Breast Cancer Risk, Race, Nativity, and Socioeconomic Status

Authors Bilikisu R. Elewonibi, Patricia Y. Miranda, Amy D. Thierry
Year 2018
Journal Name Journal of Immigrant and Minority Health
Taxonomy View Taxonomy Associations
574 Journal Article

Incidence of Type 2 Diabetes by Place of Birth in the Multi-Ethnic Study of Atherosclerosis (MESA)

Authors Reena Oza-Frank, Reena Oza-Frank, Cheeling Chan, ...
Year 2013
Journal Name Journal of Immigrant and Minority Health
Citations (WoS) 11
575 Journal Article

Between trafficking in human beings and the "Final Solution". The Bergen-Belsen concentration camp

Authors Joachim Neander
Year 2001
Journal Name GERMAN STUDIES REVIEW
Taxonomy View Taxonomy Associations
576 Journal Article

‘Between a rock & a hard place’: North Africa as a region of emigration, immigration & transit migration

Authors Martin Baldwin-Edwards
Year 2006
Journal Name Review of African Political Economy
Taxonomy View Taxonomy Associations
577 Journal Article

Language choice among immigrants in a multi-lingual destination

Authors BarryR. Chiswick, PaulW. Miller
Year 1994
Journal Name Journal of Population Economics
578 Journal Article

Refused Asylum Seekers as the Hyper-Exploited

Authors Hannah Lewis, Louise Waite, Stuart Hodkinson, ...
Book Title Vulnerability, Exploitation and Migrants
Taxonomy View Taxonomy Associations
579 Book Chapter

Public Understanding of Trafficking in Human Beings in Great Britain, Hungary and Ukraine

Authors Kiril Sharapov
Year 2019
Journal Name Anti-Trafficking Review
Taxonomy View Taxonomy Associations
581 Journal Article

The urban question and identity formation: The case of second-generation Mexican males in Los Angeles

Authors Maria G. Rendón
Year 2015
Journal Name Ethnicities
Citations (WoS) 4
Taxonomy View Taxonomy Associations
582 Journal Article

SIS II - Second generation Schengen Information System

Description
Operational management of the second generation Schengen Information System (SIS II) which entered into operation on 09 April 2013 replacing SIS1. SIS II, the largest information system for public security in Europe, allows information exchanges between national border control, customs and police authorities ensuring that the free movement of people within the EU can take place in a safe environment. It also contains alerts on missing persons, in particular children, as well as information on certain property, such as banknotes, cars, vans, firearms and identity documents that may have been stolen, misappropriated or lost. Currently SIS II is used by 29 countries (25 EU MS + 4 Associated Countries). 25 EU: Austria, Belgium, Bulgaria, Czech Republic, Denmark, Estonia, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Hungary, Italy, Latvia, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Malta, the Netherlands, Poland, Portugal, Romania, Slovakia, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden and the United Kingdom. Associated Countries connected to SIS II are: Iceland, Liechtenstein, Norway and Switzerland. Statistics are available to the public as analyses presented in studies on annual basis. **Statistics of interest:** Refusals of entry -> statistics on alerts art 24 SIS II Regulation “refused entry or stay in the Schengen area when the authorities had already made a decision that they should not enter”
Taxonomy View Taxonomy Associations
583 Data Set

Did Manufacturing Matter? The Experience of Yesterdays Second Generation: A Reassessment

Authors Roger Waldinger
Year 2007
Journal Name International Migration Review
Citations (WoS) 22
Taxonomy View Taxonomy Associations
585 Journal Article

Refugees and Internally Displaced Persons

Authors Gil Loescher
Year 2016
Book Title The Oxford Handbook of International Organizations
Taxonomy View Taxonomy Associations
586 Book Chapter

Introduction

Authors Czarina Wilpert, Zig Layton-Henry
Book Title Challenging Racism in Britain and Germany
Taxonomy View Taxonomy Associations
587 Book Chapter

The Guests who Stayed — The Debate on ‘Foreigners Policy’ in the German Federal Republic

Authors Stephen Castles
Year 1985
Journal Name International Migration Review
Taxonomy View Taxonomy Associations
588 Journal Article

Let’s stick together: Labor market effects from immigrant neighborhood clustering

Authors José Lobo, Charlotta Mellander
Year 2020
Journal Name Environment and Planning A: Economy and Space
Taxonomy View Taxonomy Associations
590 Journal Article

Practices of exclusion, narratives of inclusion: Violence, population movements and identity politics in post-2014 northern Iraq

Authors Irene Costantini, Dylan O’Driscoll
Year 2020
Journal Name Ethnicities
Taxonomy View Taxonomy Associations
591 Journal Article

A Comparative North American-European Study on Two Anomalies to the Traditional Westphalian Nation State Model: Statelessness and Dual Nationality

Description
Since 1993, all nationals of the EU Member States hold EU citizenship, which entails the right to move and reside freely within EU territory. Since 1999, immigration has been a matter of shared competence between the EU and its Member States. The EU increasingly faces the question whether this common immigration policy as well as the common status of EU citizenship do not also require harmonization of the rules on acquisition and loss of nationality, or even the transfer of national competences to the EU, because the nationality law rules of individual Member States can be used to circumvent the common EU migration policy. In fact, a considerable number of Member States grant particular groups of people (former emigrants and their descendants living outside the EU, co-ethnics in neighbouring countries that are not part of the EU) facilitated access to their nationality and also encourage dual nationality. The link of these ‘external EU citizens’ with the EU is often very weak. At the same time, there are large numbers of EU resident people who continue to suffer the hardship of being stateless because they cannot qualify for the nationality of an EU Member State. Both the facilitated access to the EU through dual nationality and the vulnerable position of EU resident stateless persons gives the EU a strong interest in interfering with Member State autonomy in nationality law. The proposal will study global trends regarding dual nationality and statelessness by investigating how North America, and to a lesser extent Latin America, deal with these phenomena. For that purpose, research missions will be conducted on both continents. The results are compared with European data already collected by the applicant and the EUDO citizenship project. As nationality law will increasingly become a policy concern to the EU, the applicant’s global research will contribute to both the academic and policy-orientated debate on the future role of the EU in matters of nationality law.
Year 2012
Taxonomy View Taxonomy Associations
592 Project

Immigrant Children, Educational Performance and Public Policy: a Capability Approach

Authors Abdirashid A. Ismail, Abdirashid A. Ismail
Year 2019
Journal Name Journal of International Migration and Integration
593 Journal Article

Spanish legislation against trafficking in human beings: punitive excess and poor victims assistance

Authors Francisco Javier De Leon
Year 2010
Journal Name Crime, Law & Social Change
Taxonomy View Taxonomy Associations
594 Journal Article

Binational Marriages in Sweden: Is There an EU Effect?

Authors Karen Haandrikman
Year 2014
Journal Name Population, Space and Place
Citations (WoS) 20
Taxonomy View Taxonomy Associations
596 Journal Article

The Push and Pull Factors Contributing Towards Asylum Migration from Developing Countries to Developed Countries Since 2000

Authors Nozomi Matsui, James Raymer
Year 2020
Journal Name INTERNATIONAL MIGRATION
Taxonomy View Taxonomy Associations
599 Journal Article

GRETA-based scorecards

Description
The index is based on the reports of the monitoring body of the Council of Europe Convention against Human Trafficking. GRETA stands for the Group of Experts on Action against Trafficking in Human Beings. It assesses compliance with 35 policy requirements on legal institutional framework, assistance protection, enforcement, prevention. Main focus: institutional capacity and operational performance of law enforcement. Restricted access.
Taxonomy View Taxonomy Associations
600 Data Set
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