Political Science

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Migracje we współczesnej analizie politologicznej – niewykorzystany potencjał

Year 2012
Journal Name Studia Migracyjne - Przegląd Polonijny
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2 Journal Article

The Dynamics of Voters’ Left/Right Identification: The Role of Economic and Cultural Attitudes

Authors Catherine E. de Vries, Armen Hakhverdian, Bram Lancee
Year 2013
Journal Name Political Science Research and Methods
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3 Journal Article

Insights into Migration with Macroeconomics: An Interdisciplinary Assessment

Authors Emmanuel Comte, Anna Kyriazi
Year 2020
Book Title Understanding Migration with Macroeconomics
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8 Book Chapter

High-skill migration and recession : gendered perspectives

Authors Anna TRIANDAFYLLIDOU, Irina ISAAKYAN
Year 2016
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10 Book

A New Agenda for Immigration and Citizenship Policy Research

Authors Marc Helbling, Ines Michalowski
Year 2017
Journal Name COMPARATIVE POLITICAL STUDIES
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11 Journal Article

Conceptualizing and Measuring Citizenship and Integration Policy: Past Lessons and New Approaches

Authors Sara Wallace Goodman
Year 2015
Journal Name COMPARATIVE POLITICAL STUDIES
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12 Journal Article

Feminizing Resistance, Decolonizing Solidarity: Contesting Neoliberal Development in the Global South

Authors Tiina Seppälä
Year 2016
Journal Name Journal of Resistance Studies
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16 Journal Article

Rethinking knowledge, power, agency: learning from displaced and slum communities in Bangladesh

Authors Afroja Khanam, Tiina Seppälä
Year 2020
Book Title Ethics and Politics of Space for the Anthropocene
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20 Book Chapter

Diaspora Policies, Consular Services and Social Protection for French Citizens Abroad

Authors Jean-Thomas Arrighi de Casanova, Jean-Michel Lafleur
Year 2020
Book Title Migration and Social Protection in Europe and Beyond (Volume 2)
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21 Book Chapter

THE INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF HUMANITIES & SOCIAL STUDIES

Authors Olawale Lawal
Year 2020
Journal Name THE INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF HUMANITIES & SOCIAL STUDIES
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22 Journal Article

Beyond Vulnerability: Syrian Refugees in Urban Spaces in Turkey

Authors Glenda Santana de Andrade
Year 2020
Journal Name International Journal for Crime, Justice and Social Democracy
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23 Journal Article

Turkey Refugee Resilience

Authors UNDP, Bastien Revel, Atlantic Council
Description
Since 2014, Turkey has not only hosted the world’s largest refugee population but has also modeled a best practice for the global refugee policy discussion. Turkey’s opening of its health, education, employment, and social services systems to Syrians under Temporary Protection (SuTP) sits at the basis of this successful response. At the start of 2019/2020 school year, 684,253 Syrian children under temporary protection were enrolled in the Turkish schools, while a network of 179 Migrant Health Centers is currently operating in thirty provinces across Turkey. Turkey has been the main funding source of this impressive response, incurring a total cost of more than $40 billion according to official data. In line with the principle of burden-sharing, which is highlighted in the Global Compact on Refugees, the international community has also made resources available to support Turkey in this unprecedented effort; over $4 billion has been mobilized through the Regional Refugee and Resilience Plan for Turkey (3RP) since 2015. Within this framework, Turkey’s experience on the key issues such as jobs and employment should be examined as lessons for both refugee hosting countries and donor countries alike. The country has provided Syrians under Temporary Protection the right to access work permits and formal employment. As a result, a total of 132,497 work permits have been issued to Syrian nationals between 2016 and 2019. This is why the United Nations Development Programme in Turkey (UNDP Turkey), as a long standing development partners in Turkey and the coleader of the Refugee and Resilience Response Plan (3RP), and the Atlantic Council IN TURKEY, the Turkey program of the Atlantic Council, a leading Washington-based think tank, have partnered for this research. The Atlantic Council launched its Turkey program in 2018, which grew out of its engagement with Turkey over ten years and is increasingly involved in migration and refugee issues, to contribute to the ongoing policy debate. Building on the experience and expertise of both organizations, our joint policy report, which is to be released after the June 30 Brussels Conference, aims at outlining pragmatic and innovative options at policy and programmatic levels to facilitate refugees’ access to decent employment. Self-reliance and access to formal employment Facilitating self-reliance for such a large number of refugees’ households remains a daunting task, even in the medium to long-term. This is especially the case in a context where increasing levels of unemployment in Turkey compounded by the socio-economic impact of the COVID-19 pandemic have posed a serious challenge to job creation and increased competition for available opportunities. Despite a concerted effort and strong leadership , there have been challenges for refugees to achieve self-reliance, best highlighted by a recent assessment that 1.6 million refugees live below the poverty line. The impact of the COVID-19 pandemic has further highlighted the vulnerability associated with informal work and casual labor, with many refugees and host communities facing a sudden and unexpected loss of income. The internationally supported cash response to directly assist the most vulnerable (the Emergency Social Safety Net—ESSN—and the Conditional Cash Transfer for Education—CCTE) has been crucial in allowing refugees to meet their basic needs over the past couple of years. However, given the overall cost of such programs in the long-term, access to income and formal employment remains a key challenge. The Exit Strategy from the ESSN program released by the government in December 2018 marks a step towards a conducive policy framework to facilitate refugees’ access to formal employment. Policy options The main findings of the joint report highlight that: 1. The main challenge remains in matching refugees to the labor market by raising enhancing their skills. While international partners have contributed to this end over the past years, it hasn’t been enough for refugees to become employable options for many large Turkish companies—many of the most skilled Syrians fled to Europe. 2. Businesses’ support programs need to go beyond job placement of refugees in small businesses in exchange for business development support and grants. More integrated structural investments at the local level are needed, particularly, in industrial, manufacturing, and agricultural value chains. 3. While the presence of refugees can be seen as an asset to catalyze local development, host communities need to be supported equitably as well. 4. The current priority towards the formalization of existing jobs is paramount to ensuring decent work conditions for refugees, appropriate access to income, and fair competition between job seekers. The recent inspections to raise awareness of employers on employment regulations for Syrian workers have yielded important results in Istanbul, significantly increasing work permit applications by employers. This could be applied elsewhere. Private sector engagement and digital solutions Based on other international experiences, we also identified deepening engagement with the private sector and exploring digital livelihoods opportunities as emerging solutions to this issue. These two solutions are particularly tailored to the challenges of the situation in Turkey, as they can create opportunities for both Turkish companies and individual Syrians, alleviating pressure on the labor market. Digital solutions (such as digital entrepreneurship, e-commerce, or language and translation businesses) are particularly promising as they create new, sustainable job creation dynamics that have the potential to expand both within Turkey to benefit most vulnerable refugees and internationally by accessing new markets. Given the scale of the task at hand, every possible contribution should be maximized to further unleash the resilience and potential demonstrated by Syrian refugees and their host communities. The COVID-19 pandemic is proving to be an important test on the government’s and their international partners’ relevance and flexibility and their ability to quickly step up efforts in that direction. Pursuing these solutions and policy options would help further promote the refugee response in Turkey as a best practice in implementing the key principles of the Global Compact for Refugees.
Year 2020
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24 Report

Governing protracted displacement: An analysis across global, regional and domestic contexts

Authors Nuno Ferreira, Carolien Jacobs, Pamela Kea, ...
Year 2020
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26 Working Paper

De som inte får stanna: Att implementera återvändandepolitik

Authors Henrik Malm Lindberg
Description
Under de senaste två decennierna, 1999–2018, har svenska myndigheter fattat beslut om mer än 300 000 återvändanden, knappt 20 000 per år i snitt varav det stora flertalet under den senare delen av perioden. Alla dessa människor som inte har fått stanna förväntas återvända frivilligt, men vi vet av erfarenhet att en stor andel inte gör det. På politisk nivå sägs återvändandefrågorna vara prioriterade i regleringsbrev och genom olika lagstiftnings- och andra initiativ. Mot denna bakgrund syftar denna Delmi-rapport till att undersöka återvändandefrågorna från ett styrnings- och implementeringsperspektiv. Huvudfrågan för undersökningen lyder: Varför är diskrepansen mellan mål och utfall så pass stor på återvändandeområdet? Den handlar om hur styrmedel utnyttjas i politiken. Empiriskt bygger rapporten på ett 40-tal semistrukturerade intervjuer med tjänstemän och frontbyråkrater, alltså personal på fältet, inom Migrationsverket, Polisen och Justitiedepartementet, men också andra offentliga myndigheter samt civilsamhällesorganisationer. Med hjälp av intervjuer, insamlade interna rapporter och andra underlag från berörda myndigheter samt offentliga utredningar har en rad iakttagelser och fenomen systematiserats. Analysen har byggt på en implementeringsmodell med tre frågor i centrum: Hur förstå, kunna och vilja genomföra återvändandepolitiken? Utgångspunkten är att de myndigheter som ska genomföra de målsättningar som politiker ställt upp om ett effektivt, rättssäkert och humant återvändande kännetecknas av att vara ”StreetLevel bureaucracies”. Där skapar frontbyråkraterna egna rutiner och sätt att arbeta för att hantera sina uppgifter samtidigt som de också är styrda av regler och rättsstatens ideal av likabehandling. Resultaten från undersökningen visar att återvändandefrågorna i sig innehåller väsentliga målkonflikter som är svåra att hantera. En sådan konflikt finns mellan de tre värden som ska genomsyra återvändandepolitiken, nämligen effektivitet, rättssäkerhet och humanitet. Målet om ett effektivt återvändande i termer av många och snabbt verkställda beslut (helst på frivillig basis) måste ställas i relation till de andra båda målen, men också till mål på andra politikområden – såsom snabb etablering på arbetsmarknaden. Målet om att verkställa fattade beslut på återvändandeområdet får ofta stå tillbaka för andra mål. Utgångspunkten är att de som befinner sig i en asylprocess kan förväntas att verkligen vilja stanna i landet och deras förtroende för de myndigheter som har ett annat uppdrag kan förväntas vara litet. Myndigheternas uppdrag och intention är att avoch utvisa de med lagakraftvunna avslagsbesked samt irreguljära migranter från landet. Detta ska ske så snabbt och (kostnads)effektivt som möjligt, men också under humana och rättssäkra former. Rättsstatens ideal med rätten till en individuell prövning samt att humanitära hänsynstaganden ska gälla också på detta område utgör i sig en viss restriktion för effektivitetsmålet. Men den målsättning som myndigheterna jobbar utifrån är frivilligt återvändande, vilket innebär lägre kostnader för både individen och för samhället samt en mindre traumatisk upplevelse för alla parter. I första hand vill man således att individer med återvändandebeslut ska återvända frivilligt efter att ha ordnat med erforderliga rese- och identitetshandlingar samt varit tillmötesgående under processen. I utbyte erbjuds ekonomisk hjälp i form av olika slags återvändarbidrag, in-kind (i natura) eller monetära bidrag. När varken morötter eller predikningar hjälper så finns piskan där i form av förvarstagande och assistans från Polisen och Kriminalvårdens transportenhet för att verkställa beslutet. De verktyg och policyredskap som används i form av piskor, morötter och predikningar och som ska ge incitament att återvända och inte stanna i landet, lever inte upp till önskvärd nivå. Asylprocessen innehåller många olika spår och möjligheter som skickar signaler genom systemet att ett nej inte alltid är ett nej. Spårbytesmöjligheten, inklusive möjligheter att överklaga spårbytet, erbjuder en ny chans att få stanna och hör ihop med politikens mål om etablering på arbetsmarknaden. Signalen från samhällets sida om att man får arbeta och då får en andra chans, skapar samtidigt en förväntan att få stanna. Möjligheten att anföra verkställighetshinder, inklusive möjligheter att överklaga, är snarare ett sätt att tillgodose behovet av rättssäkerhet i asylprocessen. Regularisering, att få en ny chans till prövning, är en möjlighet som företrädesvis uppstår som ett svar på att gruppen irreguljära migranter växer i omfattning och lever gömda. Skälen till de regulariseringsbeslut som fattas brukar då vara humanitet gentemot en åsidosatt grupp som lever under svåra villkor. Därutöver är det tydligt att återvändande betraktas och behandlas som en lågstatussyssla hos de myndigheter som ansvarar för frågorna. Området må prioriteras i regleringsbrev under senare år. Men det röner inte samma uppmärksamhet hos myndighetsledningarna, vilket illustreras i både personalförsörjning och resursfördelning, något som torde påverka tjänstemän och frontbyråkrater i förväntad riktning. Sammanfattningsvis visar våra resultat att återvändandepolitiken har åtskilliga utmaningar att hantera. Inte minst gäller det de målkonflikter som finns på området, att verksamheten inte alltid prioriteras på myndigheter med huvudansvar och att politiken på återvändandeområdet inte alltid är konsekvent. Därutöver är de omgivande faktorerna inte heller direkt gynnsamma, vilket gör att de policyverktyg som används bemöts med effektiva motstrategier.
Year 2020
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28 Report

MIPEX2020

Authors Solano Giacomo, Huddleston Thomas
Description
The book illustrates the results of the new edition of the Migrant Integration Policy Index (MIPEX). MIPEX is a unique tool which measures policies to integrate migrants in countries across five continents, including all EU Member States (including the UK), other European countries (Albania, Iceland, North Macedonia, Moldova, Norway, Serbia, Switzerland, Russia, Turkey and Ukraine), Asian countries (China, India, Indonesia, Israel, Japan, and South Korea), North American countries (Canada, Mexico and US), South American countries (Argentina, Brazil, Chile), and Australia and New Zealand in Oceania. MIPEX analyses integration policies in the following eight areas of integration: Labour market mobility; Family reunification; Education; Political participation; Permanent residence; Access to nationality; Anti-discrimination; and Health. To cite: Solano, Giacomo & Huddleston, Thomas (2020). Migrant Integration Policy Index 2020. Barcelona/ Brussels: CIDOB and MPG. ISBN: 978-84-92511-83-9
Year 2020
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30 Report

A New Role for Cities in Global and Regional Migration Governance?

Authors Janina Stürner
Year 2020
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31 Policy Brief

In-Between Space/Time: Affective Exceptionality during the ‘Refugee Crisis’ in Northern Finland

Authors Saara Koikkalainen, Tiina Seppälä, Tapio Nykänen, ...
Year 2020
Journal Name Nordic Journal of Migration Research
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32 Journal Article

Africa and EU Migratory Policy: The current situation and challenges

Authors Gema Serón, Lorenzo Gabrielli
Year 2019
Book Title Africa Report. Cross-Border dynamics in a globalised context
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34 Book Chapter

Civic Integration Policies in Central Europe: The Case of the Czech Republic

Authors Anna Simbartlová
Year 2019
Journal Name Der Donauraum
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35 Journal Article

Nationality Policies in the Books and in Practice: Comparing Immigrant Naturalisation across Europe

Authors Thomas Huddleston, Swantje Falcke
Year 2019
Journal Name International Migration
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36 Journal Article

From mandatory to voluntary. Impact of V4 on the EU relocation scheme

Authors Maciej Duszczyk, Karolina Podgórska, Dominika Pszczółkowska
Year 2019
Journal Name European Politics and Society
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37 Journal Article

Identification and Categorization of Refugees’ Integration Prospects in the Greek Socio-Economic System. Case Study in Mytilene and Crete Islands

Authors Dimitrios Kotroyannos, Stylianos Ioannis Tzagarakis, Apostolos Kamekis, ...
Year 2019
Journal Name European Quarterly of Political Attitudes and Mentalities EQPAM
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38 Journal Article

The international diffusion of expatriate dual citizenship

Year 2019
Journal Name Migration Studies
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39 Journal Article

Living with difference: Refugee education and school segregation processes in Greece

Authors Pinelopy Vergou, University of Thessaly
Year 2019
Journal Name Urban Studies
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41 Journal Article

Warsaw: A new immigration city in search of its integration policy towards newcomers

Authors Maciej Duszczyk, Dominika Pszczółkowska, Dominik Wach
Year 2019
Book Title The Routledge Handbook of the Governance of Migration and Diversity in Cities
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42 Book Chapter

Mobilizations and Opinions Regarding Asylum Seekers, Refugees and Undocumented Migrants in Belgium: Frames, Motivations and Actions

Authors Elsa Mescoli, Marije Reidsma, Elien Diels, ...
Year 2019
Book Title The refugee reception crisis in Europe. Polarized opinions and mobilizations
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44 Book Chapter

Mobile Urbanity. Somali Presence in Urban East Africa

Authors Neil Carrier, Tabea Scharrer
Year 2019
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46 Book

Engaging the New Mobilities Paradigmin the Finnish Context

Authors Driss Habti, Tuulikki Kurki
Year 2019
Journal Name Journal of Finnish Studies
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47 Journal Article

Favoriser la réintégration sociale et professionnelle des migrants de retour nord-africains. Une comparaison des cas du Maroc et de la Tunisie

Authors Lorenzo Gabrielli, Ferruccio Pastore, Jesús García-Luengos, ...
Description
1Résumé exécutifCe rapport vise à analyser la manière dont le Maroc et la Tunisie abordent la question de la réinsertion sociale et professionnelle des migrants de retour et à identifier les lacunes à combler. L’étude propose d’abord de cartographier à la fois les connaissances empiriques existantes et le phénomène dans les deux pays. À cette fin, des données primaires et secondaires, tant qualitatives que quantitatives, ont été collectées, en particulier au moyen de deux études empiriques - menées dans le cadre de deux missions de terrain au Maroc (fin octobre 2018) et en Tunisie (début novembre 2018) - permettant de recueillir dans chaque pays 13 entretiens semi-dirigés en face à face auprès des principaux acteurs institutionnels, des organisations internationales et des institutions des pays tiers, de la société civile, ainsi que des universités et des experts.Après une analyse détaillée des données collectées, il a été possible de procéder à une analyse comparative des stratégies des deux pays en matière de politiques de retour et de réintégration des citoyens migrants. Certains éléments se dégagent concernant ces programmes de réintégration, leurs forces, leurs faiblesses et leurs lacunes, ainsi que leur évaluation.En particulier, il convient de noter que dans les deux cas étudiés, le cadre institutionnel sur les questions de réintégration des migrants de retour est généralement peu développé en raison d’un intérêt politique très limité en ce sens. Les accords bilatéraux de protection sociale conclus avec les pays d’immigration des ressortissants des deux pays sont vraisemblablement le principal instrument dans les deux cas. Au Maroc, il existe quelques initiatives supplémentaires, notamment en termes d’investissements des migrants de retour, tandis qu’en Tunisie, la complexité de l’architecture gouvernementale après le printemps arabe a rendu difficile les progrès dans ce domaine. La fragmentation institutionnelle de l’expertise sur le terrain et la centralisation administrative jouent un rôle important pour expliquer l’absence de mécanismes spécifiques. Compte tenu du petit nombre d’initiatives nationales, il convient de mentionner un nombre important d’initiatives promues par les pays européens, l’UE, les ONG et les organisations internationales, qui sont étroitement liées à l’importance de la question du retour, tant volontaire que forcé, au niveau européen. Il est évident que cette question est particulièrement pertinente en Europe et que les acteurs européens ont une influence importante sur la mise en place de mécanismes de retour et de réintégration dans les deux pays.En ce qui concerne le type de programmes et de projets existants, il y a un déséquilibre entre les initiatives suivant la dichotomie entre les migrants de retour « de succès » et non volontaires : les premiers sont les principaux bénéficiaires des mesures existantes, les seconds ne sont pas considérés comme prioritaires. Il y a aussi des domaines de mesures de soutien pour la réinsertion oubliés : l’emploi et le développement des compétences, mais aussi le soutien psychosocial et la scolarisation des enfants, entre autres. Là encore, il est très difficile d’établir l’impact des initiatives existantes, tant endogènes qu’exogènes, étant donné l’insuffisance des activités de suivi et d’évaluation.En conclusion, un certain nombre de recommandations ad hoc ont été formulées pour appuyer le renforcement des initiatives existantes et l’élaboration de programmes de réintégration plus solides
Year 2019
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48 Report

“Understanding the Causes of Border Deaths. A Mapping Experience”

Authors Kristof Gombeer, Orçun Ulusoy, Paolo Cuttitta, ...
Year 2019
Book Title Border Deaths. Causes, Dynamics and Consequences of Migration-related Mortality
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50 Book Chapter

Transnational Diaspora Entrepreneurship: The Case of Moroccans in Catalonia

Authors Lorenzo Gabrielli, Núria Franco-Guillén
Description
This paper is based on empirical research performed in Catalonia in the framework of the international research project DiasporaLink, which analysedthe links between transnational diaspora entrepreneurship(TDE), migration and development. In this paper, we focus on the case of Moroccansimmigrants in Spain and especially in Catalonia, in order to understand the role that different actors play in fostering or not transnational entrepreneurship of Moroccan diaspora. In order to structure the field research, as well as the further analysis,we have defined three levels of action: a macro-level, a meso-level, and a micro-level. The methodology is based on a field research conducted through in-depth interviews with macro-and meso-level actors in Catalonia, complemented by a bibliographic research on existing political frameworksand initiatives facilitatingTDE activities.Our findings suggest that little TDE takes place between Morocco and Spain despite the countries’ geographical proximity.
Year 2018
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51 Report

Italy and the refugees crisis

Authors Francesca Longo
Year 2018
Journal Name Journal of Political and Military sociology,
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52 Journal Article

Portuguese policies fostering international student mobility: a colonial legacy or a new strategy?

Authors Thais França, Elisa Alves, Beatriz Padilla
Year 2018
Journal Name Globalisation, Societies and Education
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53 Journal Article

IMMIGRATION CONTROL IN DISGUISE? Civic Integration Policies and Immigrant Admission

Year 2018
Journal Name Nordic Journal of Migration Research
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54 Journal Article

IMMIGRATION CONTROL IN DISGUISE? Civic Integration Policies and Immigrant Admission

Year 2018
Journal Name Nordic Journal of Migration Research
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55 Journal Article

Between crises and borders: Interventions on Mediterranean Neighbourhood and the salience of spatial imaginaries

Authors Chiara Brambilla, Filippo Celata, Raffaella Coletti, ...
Year 2018
Journal Name Political Geography
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56 Journal Article

Beyond venue shopping and liberal constraint: a new research agenda for EU migration policies and politics

Year 2018
Journal Name Journal of European Public Policy
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57 Journal Article

“Unpacking” the Identity-to-Politics Link: The Effects of Social Identification on Voting Among Muslim Immigrants in Western Europe

Authors Maria Kranendonk, Floris Vermeulen, Anja van Heelsum
Year 2018
Journal Name Political Psychology
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58 Journal Article

What's in a Name? Causes and Consequences of Labelling Minorities as “National” or “Migrant”: Roma in Italy and Spain

Authors Tina Magazzini
Year 2018
Journal Name International Migration
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62 Journal Article

Aproximación teórica al concepto de securitización de la política migratoria

Authors María Isolda Perelló
Year 2018
Journal Name Século XXI, Revista de Ciências Sociais
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63 Journal Article

Refugee Governance, State and Politics in the Middle East

Authors Zeynep Sahin Mencütek
Year 2018
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66 Book

Language proficiency and migration: an argument against testing

Year 2018
Book Title Language policy and linguistic justice
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67 Book Chapter

Report on political participation of mobile EU citizens : Belgium

Authors Daniela Vintila, Jean-Michel Lalfleur, Louise Nikolic
Description
En Belgique, les citoyens de l’UE et les ressortissants de pays tiers ont le droit de voter aux élections locales. Les ressortissants de pays tiers jouissent de ce droit après cinq ans de résidence ininterrompue en Belgique. Les citoyens de l’UE ont également le droit de se présenter comme candidat aux élections locales. De plus, ces derniers ont le droit de voter et de se présenter comme candidats aux élections européennes. Les droits électoraux des citoyens belges résidant à l’étranger sont plus restrictifs. En effet, les citoyens non-résidents ont le droit de voter mais pas de se présenter comme candidats aux élections législatives. Les citoyens belges ont également le droit de voter aux élections européennes s’ils résident dans un pays membre de l’UE ou dans un pays tiers mais seuls les Belges résidant dans un autre Etat Membre de l’UE peuvent se présenter comme candidats. En Belgique, une fois inscrits, tous les électeurs sont obligés de voter. Malgré les campagnes de sensibilisation menées par différentes institutions et des associations de la société civile lors des dernières élections, une difficulté majeure à laquelle restent confrontés les électeurs est le manque d’information concernant les procédures d’inscription et le processus politique de manière plus générale. Une manière d’encourager la participation politique des résidents non-belges serait de formaliser les stratégies de diffusion de l’information et de communiquer avec les nouveaux résidents dans différentes langues.
Year 2018
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70 Report

Report on the political participation of mobile EU citizens: Romania

Description
Odată cu aderarea României la Uniunea Europeană (UE), cetățenii UE cu domiciliul sau reședința în României au dreptul de a alege și de a fi aleși la alegerile locale și la alegerile pentru Parlamentul European desfășurate pe teritoriul României. Datorită faptului că românii din străinătate depășesc cu mult numărul cetățenilor UE rezidenți în România, dreptul de vot al cetăţenilor români cu domiciliul/reședința in străinătate a devenit, de altfel, o chestiune mult mai importantă în România. Cetățenii români din străinătate au dreptul de a vota la alegerile naționale și la alegerile pentru Parlamentul European, dar nu iși pot prezenta candidatura dacă nu au domiciliul in România. În general, nivelul de participarea electorală al cetățenilor UE rezidenţi pe teritoriul României și al cetățenilor români din străinătate la alegerile organizate în România este destul de scăzut. Implicarea lor electorală ar putea fi facilitată de măsuri precum: simplificarea procedurii de vot și de înscriere în listele electorale, precum și organizarea mai multor campanii de sensibilizare care să vizeze în mod specific cetățenii UE rezidenți pe teritoriul Romaniei și românii din străinătate.
Year 2018
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71 Report

Making the most of super-diversity: notes on the potential of a new approach

Authors Tina Magazzini
Year 2017
Journal Name Policy & Politics
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74 Journal Article

„Niepolityczna polityka”? Kształtowanie się polityki migracyjnej w Polsce w latach 1989–2016

Year 2017
Journal Name Studia Migracyjne - Przegląd Polonijny
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75 Journal Article

Dangerous and Unwanted: Policy and Everyday Discourses of Migrants In Russia

Authors Irina Kuznetsova
Year 2017
Book Title Pikulicka-Wilczewska A.& Uehling G. (eds.) Migration and the Ukraine Crisis: A Two-Country Perspective
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76 Book Chapter

Ethics and the Securitization of Migration: reversing the current policy framework

Authors Ricard Zapata Barrero, Lorenzo Gabrielli
Year 2017
Book Title Handbook on Migration and Security
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77 Book Chapter

Special Issue: Gender, Development and Resistance in South Asia

Authors Tiina Seppälä
Year 2016
Journal Name Refugee Watch: A South Asian Journal on Forced Migration
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78 Journal Article

CULTURAL INSTITUTIONS AS A COMBAT SPORT. REFLECTIONS ON THE EUROPEAN ROMA INSTITUTE

Authors Tina Magazzini
Year 2016
Journal Name The Age of Human Rights Journal
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79 Journal Article

The Growing Importance of Diaspora Politics

Year 2016
Journal Name Current History
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80 Journal Article

The Growing Importance of Diaspora Politics

Year 2016
Journal Name Current History
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81 Journal Article

Regional Citizenship and the Evolution of Basque Immigration and Integration Policies

Authors Eduardo J. Ruiz-Vieytez
Year 2016
Journal Name European Yearbook of Minority Issues
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82 Journal Article

ZARYS UWARUNKOWAŃ FUNKCJONOWANIA ORGANIZACJI IMIGRANCKICH – PROPOZYCJA MODELU WYJAŚNIAJĄCEGO

Year 2016
Journal Name Studia Migracyjne - Przegląd Polonijny
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83 Journal Article

Integration Indicators: the difference between monitoring integration and evaluating policies

Authors Thomas Huddleston
Year 2016
Book Title Routledge Handbook on Immigration and Refugee Studies
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84 Book Chapter

Towards a Universal Religion? Symbolic Boundaries in Austrian Immigrant Integration Policies

Year 2016
Book Title Rethinking Europe with(out) Religion II
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85 Book Chapter

The unravelling of the EU's common policy on migration: Did the Emperor ever have any clothes?

Authors Martin Baldwin-Edwards
Year 2016
Journal Name ΔΙΕΘΝΗΣ ΚΑΙ ΕΥΡΩΠΑΙΚΗ ΠΟΛΙΤΙΚΗ
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86 Journal Article

The Power of Citizenship: How Inclusion Affects Attitudes on Social Benefits Among Naturalized Citizens and Foreign Residents

Authors Melanie Kolbe, Markucs Crepaz
Year 2016
Journal Name Comparative Politics
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88 Journal Article

UPOLITYCZNIENIE EMIGRACJI I DIASPORY. ANALIZA DYSKURSU POLITYCZNEGO W POLSCE W LATACH 1991–2015

Year 2016
Journal Name Studia Migracyjne - Przegląd Polonijny
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89 Journal Article

Récurrence de la crise frontalière : l’exception permanente en Espagne

Authors Lorenzo Gabrielli
Year 2015
Journal Name Cultures & Conflits
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90 Journal Article

Introduction. Family Migration as an Integration Issue? Policy Perspectives and Academic Insights .

Authors Saskia Bonjour, Albert Kraler
Year 2015
Journal Name Journal of Family Issues
Citations (WoS) 21
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91 Journal Article

Europa ante la crisis de los refugiados. 10 efectos colaterales

Authors Pol Morillas, Elena Sanchez-Montijano
Year 2015
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93 Book

Labor immigration since 2008, Report and Policy Brief 2015:9

Description
In 2008, new rules for labor immigration to Sweden were introduced. The regulations apply to employees coming from countries outside the EEA - that is, "third-country citizens”. The purpose of the new law was to facilitate global recruitment of labour, and to give employers better possibilities to employ persons with the right skills.
Year 2015
Taxonomy View Taxonomy Associations
95 Report

Migrant Integration Policy Index

Authors Thomas Huddleston
Year 2015
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96 Book

The Comparability of Measurements of Attitudes Toward Immigration in the European Social Survey: Exact Versus Approximate Measurement Equivalence

Authors Eldad Davidov, Jan Ciechiuc, Bart Meuleman, ...
Year 2015
Journal Name Public Opinion Quarterly
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97 Journal Article

Wpływ migracji międzynarodowych na bezpieczeństwo wewnętrzne państwa

Year 2015
Journal Name Bezpieczeństwo. Teoria i praktyka
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98 Journal Article

Human Trafficking in Poland – Evolution of the Devil

Year 2014
Book Title Criminal Justice and Law Enforcement Annual. Global Perspectives
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100 Book Chapter
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