Criminalisation

Results displayed under this category refer to any processes related to the criminalisation of migrants. Criminalisation of migration means criminal sanctions or administrative sanctions are used to manage and control migration. This includes recourse to law enforcement measures, including detention, and restrictive preemptive measures.

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Italy: the ‘illegality factory’? Theory and practice of refugees’ reception in Sicily

Authors Alessio D’Angelo
Year 2018
Journal Name JOURNAL OF ETHNIC AND MIGRATION STUDIES
Citations (WoS) 2
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1 Journal Article

“Citizens but for Papers:” Undocumented Youth Organizations, Anti-Deportation Campaigns, and the Reframing of Citizenship

Authors Caitlin Patler
Year 2018
Journal Name Social Problems
Citations (WoS) 5
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2 Journal Article

“Looking Mexican”: Indigenous and non-Indigenous Latina/o Immigrants and the Racialization of Illegality in the Midwest

Authors Andrea Gómez Cervantes
Year 2019
Journal Name Social Problems
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3 Journal Article

Institutionalizing precarious migratory status in Canada

Authors Luin Goldring, Judith K. Bernhard, Carolina Berinstein
Year 2009
Journal Name Citizenship Studies
Citations (WoS) 157
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4 Journal Article

Who Are the "Illegals"? The Social Construction of Illegality in the United States

Authors Rene Flores, Ariela Schachter
Year 2018
Journal Name American Sociological Review
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5 Journal Article

DISPOSSESSION AND PRODUCTION OF ILLEGALITY: MANAGING MIGRATIONS IN THE AGE OF NEOLIBERALISM

Authors Noelia Gonzalez Camara
Year 2012
Journal Name Arbor. Ciencia, pensamiento y cultura
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8 Journal Article

Unlawful Death of Refugees and Migrants

Year 2017
Journal Name International Journal of Refugee Law
Citations (WoS) 1
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9 Journal Article

Racialized illegality: The regulation of informal labor and space

Authors Juan Herrera
Year 2016
Journal Name Latino Studies
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10 Journal Article

Migrant "illegality" and deportability in everyday life

Authors Nicholas P. De Genova
Year 2002
Journal Name ANNUAL REVIEW OF ANTHROPOLOGY
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11 Journal Article

Illegality Regimes and the Ongoing Transformation of Contemporary Citizenship

Authors Juan M. AMAYA-CASTRO
Year 2011
Journal Name European journal of legal studies, 2016, Vol. 9, No. 1, pp. 211-249
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12 Journal Article

Transnational Disorders: Returned Migrants at Oaxaca's Psychiatric Hospital

Authors Whitney L. Duncan
Year 2015
Journal Name MEDICAL ANTHROPOLOGY QUARTERLY
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13 Journal Article

Strategic litigation: the role of EU and international law in criminalising humanitarianism

Authors Carmine Conte, Seán Binder, Migration Policy Group (MPG)
Year 2019
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14 Policy Brief

Migrant smuggling : irregular migration from Asia and Africa to Europe

Authors Anna TRIANDAFYLLIDOU, Thanos MAROUKIS
Year 2012
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15 Book

Toward a Critical Phenomenology of "Illegality": State Power, Criminalization, and Abjectivity among Undocumented Migrant Workers in Tel Aviv, Israel

Authors Sarah S. Willen
Year 2007
Journal Name International Migration
Citations (WoS) 161
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17 Journal Article

‘What part of illegal don't you understand?’: bureaucracy and civil society in the shaping of illegality

Authors Edwin Ackerman
Year 2014
Journal Name Ethnic and Racial Studies
Citations (WoS) 11
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18 Journal Article

Assisted Voluntary Return of Irregular Migrants: Policy and Practice in the Slovak Republic

Authors Kateřina Stančová
Year 2010
Journal Name International Migration
Citations (WoS) 1
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19 Journal Article

The Illegality Trap: The Politics of Immigration & the Lens of Illegality

Authors M Jones-Correa, Els de Graauw
Year 2013
Journal Name DAEDALUS
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20 Journal Article

Impossible children: illegality and excluded belonging among children of migrants in Sabah, East Malaysia

Authors Catherine Allerton
Year 2018
Journal Name Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies
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21 Journal Article

The "One Percent" De"naturalizing" Tech Worker Discourses of Unfairness

Authors Santhosh Chandrashekar
Year 2019
Journal Name DEPARTURES IN CRITICAL QUALITATIVE RESEARCH
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23 Journal Article

Segmented pathways of illegality: Reconciling the coexistence of master and auxiliary statuses in the experiences of 1.5-generation undocumented young adults

Authors Roberto G Gonzales, Edelina M Burciaga
Year 2018
Journal Name Ethnicities
Citations (WoS) 5
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25 Journal Article

Researching illegality and labour migration

Authors Bridget Anderson, Martin Ruhs
Year 2010
Journal Name Population, Space and Place
Citations (WoS) 44
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27 Journal Article

State, Illegality, and Territorial Control

Authors Jorge Enrique Forero
Year 2016
Journal Name Latin American Perspectives
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28 Journal Article

Beyond the criminalisation of migration: a non-western perspective

Authors Jean Pierre Cassarino
Year 2018
Journal Name International Journal of Migration and Border Studies
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29 Journal Article

Fit for purpose? : the Facilitation Directive and the criminalisation of humanitarian assistance to irregular migrants : 2018 update

Authors Sergio CARRERA, Gabriella SANCHEZ, Lina VOSYLIUTE, ...
Description
This study, commissioned by the European Parliament’s Policy Department for Citizens’ Rights and Constitutional Affairs at the request of the PETI Committee, aims to update the 2016 study “Fit for purpose? The Facilitation Directive and the criminalisation of humanitarian assistance to irregular migrants”. It takes stock of and examines the latest developments that have taken place since 2016, specifically the legislative and policy changes, along with various forms and cases of criminalisation of humanitarian actors, migrants’ family members and basic service providers. The study uses the notion of ‘policing humanitarianism’ to describe not only cases of formal prosecution and sentencing in criminal justice procedures, but also wider dynamics of suspicion, intimidation, harassment and disciplining in five selected Member States – Belgium, France, Greece, Hungary and Italy. Policing humanitarianism negatively affects EU citizens’ rights – such as the freedom of assembly, freedom of speech and freedom of conscience. When civil society is effectively (self-)silenced and its accountability role undermined, policies to combat migrant smuggling may be overused and give rise to serious breaches of the EU’s founding values, notably the rule of law, democracy and fundamental rights. Moreover, policing humanitarianism negatively affects wider societal trust and diverts the limited resources of law enforcement from investigating more serious crimes.
Year 2018
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30 Report

‘Horse tripping’: animal welfare laws and the production of ethnic Mexican illegality

Authors Laura Barraclough
Year 2014
Journal Name Ethnic and Racial Studies
Citations (WoS) 3
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33 Journal Article

Undocumented, unafraid and unapologetic: Re-articulatory practices and migrant youth “illegality”

Authors Genevieve Negrón-Gonzales
Year 2014
Journal Name Latino Studies
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34 Journal Article

Interception as Criminalisation: The Extension of Interdictive ‘external’ Controls

Authors Vicki Squire
Book Title The Exclusionary Politics of Asylum
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36 Book Chapter

Cleaning San Diego: Migration, geography, exclusion, and resistance

Authors David R Romero, Antonieta Mercado
Year 2018
Journal Name Ethnicities
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37 Journal Article

Beyond the criminalisation of migration: a non-western perspective

Authors Jean Pierre Cassarino
Year 2018
Journal Name International Journal of Migration and Border Studies
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38 Journal Article

Cycles of deportability: Threats, fears, and the agency of ‘irregular’ migrants in Canada

Authors Basia D Ellis, Henderikus J Stam
Year 2018
Journal Name Migration Studies
Citations (WoS) 4
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39 Journal Article

Gendering Illegality: Undocumented Young Adults' Negotiation of the Family Formation Process

Authors Laura E. Enriquez
Year 2017
Journal Name American Behavioral Scientist, 2014, Vol. 58, No. 12, pp. 1614-1633
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40 Journal Article

The fabric of irregular labor migration in twentieth-century Western Europe and North America: a comparative approach

Authors Catherine Lejeune, Manuela Martini
Year 2015
Journal Name Labor history
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41 Journal Article

Refugees - 'The dark-side of globalisation': the criminalisation of refugees

Authors J Morrison
Year 2001
Journal Name Race & Class
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42 Journal Article

Negotiating new conjunctures of citizenship: experiences of ‘illegality’ in Burmese-Rohingya and Bangladeshi migrant enclaves in Karachi

Authors Nausheen H. Anwar
Year 2013
Journal Name Citizenship Studies
Citations (WoS) 4
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43 Journal Article

Terrorist Expatriation: All Show, No Bite, No Future

Authors Peter J. Spiro
Book Title Debating transformations of national citizenship
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44 Book Chapter

Illegality: A Contemporary Portrait of Immigration

Authors Roberto G. Gonzales, Steven Raphael
Year 2017
Journal Name RSF-THE RUSSELL SAGE JOURNAL OF THE SOCIAL SCIENCES
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45 Journal Article

‘Aqui estamos y no nos vamos!’ Global capital and immigrant rights

Authors William I. Robinson
Year 2006
Journal Name Race & Class
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46 Journal Article

Alternatives to Detention at a Crossroads: Humanisation or Criminalisation?

Authors Alice Bloomfield
Year 2016
Journal Name Refugee Survey Quarterly
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47 Journal Article

Deporting Fathers: Involuntary Transnational Families and Intent to Remigrate among Salvadoran Deportees

Authors Jodi Berger Cardoso, Jacqueline Hagan, Nestor Rodriguez, ...
Year 2016
Journal Name International Migration Review
Citations (WoS) 11
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48 Journal Article

Migrants, borders and the criminalisation of solidarity in the EU

Authors Liz Fekete
Year 2018
Journal Name Race & Class
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49 Journal Article

Health Care Versus Border Care: Justification and Hypocrisy in the Multilevel Negotiation of Irregular Migrants' Access to Fundamental Rights and Services

Authors Reinhard Schweitzer
Year 2019
Journal Name JOURNAL OF IMMIGRANT & REFUGEE STUDIES
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50 Journal Article

Spectacles of migrant ‘illegality’: the scene of exclusion, the obscene of inclusion

Authors Nicholas De Genova
Year 2013
Journal Name Ethnic and Racial Studies
Citations (WoS) 148
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51 Journal Article

Semi-compliance and illegality in migrant labour markets: an analysis of migrants, employers and the state in the UK

Authors Martin Ruhs, Bridget Anderson
Year 2009
Journal Name Population, Space and Place
Citations (WoS) 82
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52 Journal Article

FIDUCIA

Description
"The FIDUCIA project will shed light on a number of distinctively ""new European” criminal acts that have emerged in the last decade as a consequence of technological developments and the increased mobility of populations across Europe. The objective of the project is to develop policy responses to “new” forms of deviant behaviours that are also highly relevant to responding to “conventional” forms of criminality. The FIDUCIA concept stems from the idea that public trust (in latin, ""fiducia"") in justice is critically important for social regulation, in that it leads to public acceptance of the legitimacy of institutions of justice and thus compliance with the law. The project will investigate whether a change of direction in criminal policy – from deterrence strategies and penal populism to procedural justice and trust-based policy – is desirable, and in what terms. While traditional research is primarily concerned on “why people break the law”, the focus in FIDUCIA is on “why people obey to the law”. The FIDUCIA consortium will conduct four case studies of new forms of criminality that reflect – in various ways – the development of supra-national structures and processes across Europe. The four crime categories are: a) trafficking of human beings; b) trafficking of goods; c) the criminalisation of migration and ethnic minorities; and d) cyber-crimes. In addition, FIDUCIA will examine questions of criminalisation; assess the importance of public trust in justice and beliefs about the legitimacy of their own criminal justice system; and explore whether trust-based regulation makes sense at a supra-national level. The findings will inform an innovative model of “trust-based” policy with a raft of far-reaching recommendations for politicians and law-makers in Member States and the institutions of the European Union."
Year 2012
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53 Project

The Legal Production of Mexican/Migrant “Illegality”

Authors Nicholas De Genova
Year 2004
Journal Name Latino Studies
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54 Journal Article

Refugees - 'The dark-side of globalisation': the criminalisation of refugees

Authors J Morrison
Year 2001
Journal Name Race & Class
Citations (WoS) 7
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55 Journal Article

Sexual Humanitarianism: understanding agency and exploitation in the global sex industry

Description
The humanitarian fight against trafficking in the sex industry legitimizes the enforcement of increasingly restrictive migration laws and controls, which often exacerbate sex workers’ vulnerability to being trafficked. SEXHUM adopts an art-science interdisciplinary approach bringing together visual anthropology, sociology, gender and queer studies and human geography to study the relationship between migration, sex work, exploitation and trafficking. It contextualizes this relationship within the global onset of sexual humanitarianism, a concept coined by the PI. It refers to the ways migrants are increasingly represented, understood and targeted by the media, policymakers and social interventions as vulnerable to exploitation and abuse in relation to their sexual orientation or behaviour. SEXHUM adopts a migration studies perspective and a participative approach to focus on migrant sex workers addressed by sexual humanitarianism as victims of trafficking. It reappraises the concepts of exploitation, slavery and trafficking through the lens of how they are understood and experienced by migrants. The project analyses the global emergence of humanitarian migration governance by examining the impact of sexual humanitarianism across six strategic urban settings in Europe (France – Marseille and Paris), the US (New York and Los Angeles), Australia (Sydney) and New Zealand (Auckland) that are characterized by different policies on migration, sex work (criminalisation, regulation, de-criminalisation) and trafficking. The innovative method developed by the PI combines ethnographic observations, semi-structured interviewing and participative filmmaking to address the narrated as well as the affective, relational and performative dimensions of migrants’ experiences of agency and exploitation. The research will generate needed user-based data on the impact of anti-trafficking initiatives that will be highly relevant to policymaking.
Year 2016
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56 Project

"Felons, not Families": Criminalized illegality, stigma, and membership of deported "criminal aliens"

Authors Heidy Sarabia
Year 2018
Journal Name Migration Letters
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57 Journal Article

Die Verwaltung des Illegalen. Migratorische und aufenthaltsrechtliche Illegalität in Deutschland im 19. und 20. Jahrhundert

Principal investigator Michael Schubert (Principal Investigator)
Description
Das Forschungsvorhaben zielt auf eine Beschreibung und Erklärung der Ursachen und Folgen sowie der Formen illegaler Migration in Deutschland von 1815 bis 1989/90. Angestrebt wird eine systematische und epochenübergreifende Analyse migratorischer und aufenthaltsrechtlicher Illegalität, die diese zugleich als veränderliches Resultat und als Herausforderung der Wahrnehmung von Migration und der damit zusammenhängenden Einflussnahme auf Migrations- und Aufenthaltsverhältnisse betrachtet. Während Migration eigenen, als 'subsistence' oder 'betterment migration' zum Beispiel vorwiegend ökonomischen Kriterien folgt, versuchen institutionelle staatliche, suprastaatliche und nicht-staatliche Akteure auf Basis weltanschaulicher und politischer Prinzipien und mithilfe ausgewählter Instrumente diese Migration zu regulieren, zu steuern und zu kontrollieren bzw. zumindest einen Einfluss auf die Steuerung, Regulierung und Kontrolle zu erlangen. Durch dieses Wechselverhältnis zwischen Wanderungen und ihrer Verwaltung werden die Regime illegaler Migration geprägt. Sie zeigen auf, dass illegale Migration an den zeitspezifischen weltanschaulichen und politischen Prinzipien von erlaubter/verbotener Migration und Sesshaftigkeit sowie an den jeweiligen Instanzen und Instrumenten, die Migration verwalten, das heißt einen Einfluss auf die Erlaubnis und den Verbot von Wanderungen ausüben, kristallisiert. Durch Rechtsetzungen illegalisierte Wanderungen werden entweder geduldet oder aber ihnen wird repressiv begegnet. Die Analyse des langzeiträumlichen Wandels illegaler Migration in Deutschland soll Regimetypen illegaler Migration herausarbeiten und ihren Charakter zwischen den Polen von starker Repressivität und starker Toleranz ermitteln.Das Forschungsprojekt nimmt ein theoretisch bisher überwiegend unbestimmtes und in der historischen Empirie weithin unbekanntes Feld Historischer Migrationsforschung in den Blick. Es knüpft ganz wesentlich an ein sich gegenwärtig etablierendes Forschungsfeld an, das den Zusammenhang von Staatlichkeit und Migration ergründet. Gleichzeitig bearbeitet es eines der ganz zentralen Zukunftsthemen der gesellschaftspolitischen Diskussion über Migration.
Year 2014
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58 Project

New European Crimes and Trust-based Policy

Description
'The FIDUCIA project will shed light on a number of distinctively 'new European” criminal acts that have emerged in the last decade as a consequence of technological developments and the increased mobility of populations across Europe. The objective of the project is to develop policy responses to “new” forms of deviant behaviours that are also highly relevant to responding to “conventional” forms of criminality. The FIDUCIA concept stems from the idea that public trust (in latin, 'fiducia') in justice is critically important for social regulation, in that it leads to public acceptance of the legitimacy of institutions of justice and thus compliance with the law. The project will investigate whether a change of direction in criminal policy – from deterrence strategies and penal populism to procedural justice and trust-based policy – is desirable, and in what terms. While traditional research is primarily concerned on “why people break the law”, the focus in FIDUCIA is on “why people obey to the law”. The FIDUCIA consortium will conduct four case studies of new forms of criminality that reflect – in various ways – the development of supra-national structures and processes across Europe. The four crime categories are: a) trafficking of human beings; b) trafficking of goods; c) the criminalisation of migration and ethnic minorities; and d) cyber-crimes. In addition, FIDUCIA will examine questions of criminalisation; assess the importance of public trust in justice and beliefs about the legitimacy of their own criminal justice system; and explore whether trust-based regulation makes sense at a supra-national level. The findings will inform an innovative model of “trust-based” policy with a raft of far-reaching recommendations for politicians and law-makers in Member States and the institutions of the European Union.'
Year 2012
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59 Project

FIDUCIA: New European Crimes and Trust-based Policy

Description
"The FIDUCIA project will shed light on a number of distinctively ""new European” criminal acts that have emerged in the last decade as a consequence of technological developments and the increased mobility of populations across Europe. The objective of the project is to develop policy responses to “new” forms of deviant behaviours that are also highly relevant to responding to “conventional” forms of criminality. The FIDUCIA concept stems from the idea that public trust (in latin, ""fiducia"") in justice is critically important for social regulation, in that it leads to public acceptance of the legitimacy of institutions of justice and thus compliance with the law. The project will investigate whether a change of direction in criminal policy – from deterrence strategies and penal populism to procedural justice and trust-based policy – is desirable, and in what terms. While traditional research is primarily concerned on “why people break the law”, the focus in FIDUCIA is on “why people obey to the law”. The FIDUCIA consortium will conduct four case studies of new forms of criminality that reflect – in various ways – the development of supra-national structures and processes across Europe. The four crime categories are: a) trafficking of human beings; b) trafficking of goods; c) the criminalisation of migration and ethnic minorities; and d) cyber-crimes. In addition, FIDUCIA will examine questions of criminalisation; assess the importance of public trust in justice and beliefs about the legitimacy of their own criminal justice system; and explore whether trust-based regulation makes sense at a supra-national level. The findings will inform an innovative model of “trust-based” policy with a raft of far-reaching recommendations for politicians and law-makers in Member States and the institutions of the European Union."
Year 2012
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61 Project

Crackdown on NGOs assisting refugees and other migrants

Authors Lina Lina Vosyliūtė, Carmine Conte, Migration Policy Group (MPG), ...
Year 2018
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62 Policy Brief

A second generation of immigrant illegality studies

Authors Stephen P. Ruszczyk, Guillermo Yrizar Barbosa
Year 2016
Journal Name Migration Studies
Citations (WoS) 1
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63 Journal Article

Revisiting Bordering Practices: Irregular Migration, Borders, and Citizenship in Malaysia

Authors Blanca Garces-Mascarenas
Year 2015
Journal Name International Political Sociology
Citations (WoS) 6
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64 Journal Article

Circuitous Pathways: Marriage as a Route toward (Il)legality for Indonesian Migrant Workers in Malaysia

Authors Chee Heng Leng, BSA Yeoh, Rashidah Shuib
Year 2012
Journal Name Asian and Pacific Migration Journal
Citations (WoS) 1
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65 Journal Article

Circuitous Pathways: Marriage as a Route toward (Il)legality for Indonesian Migrant Workers in Malaysia

Authors Chee Heng Leng, BSA Yeoh, Rashidah Shuib
Year 2012
Journal Name Asian and Pacific Migration Journal
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66 Journal Article

Blurred lines: Detaining asylum seekers in Britain and France

Authors Mary Bosworth, Marion Vannier
Year 2020
Journal Name Journal of Sociology
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67 Journal Article

Looking for Some Coherence: Migrants In-between Criminalisation and Protection in Italy

Authors Raffaela Puggioni
Year 2018
Book Title Immigration and Criminal Law in the European Union
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68 Book Chapter

Municipal Responses to ‘Illegality’: Urban Sanctuary across National Contexts

Authors Harald Bauder, Dayana A. Gonzalez
Year 2018
Journal Name Social Inclusion
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69 Journal Article

Intimate Migrations: Gender, Family, and Illegality among Transnational Mexicans

Authors Cecilia Menjivar
Year 2014
Journal Name JOURNAL OF LATIN AMERICAN STUDIES
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70 Journal Article

“Since when have people been illegal?”: Latinx youth reflections in Nepantla

Authors Mónica González Ybarra
Year 2018
Journal Name Latino Studies
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71 Journal Article

Revisiting Ethnic Niches: A Comparative Analysis of the Labor Market Experiences of Asian and Latino Undocumented Young Adults

Authors Esther Yoona Cho
Year 2017
Journal Name RSF-THE RUSSELL SAGE JOURNAL OF THE SOCIAL SCIENCES
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72 Journal Article

Working for Legality: Employment and Migrant Regularization in Europe

Authors Sebastien Chauvin, Blanca Garces-Mascarenas, Albert Kraler
Year 2013
Journal Name International Migration
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73 Journal Article

America's Immigration Policy Fiasco: Learning from Past Mistakes

Authors DS MASSEY
Year 2013
Journal Name DAEDALUS
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74 Journal Article

Constructing Voluntarism: Technologies of ‘intent management’ in Australian Border Controls

Authors Sharon Pickering, Leanne Weber
Book Title New Border and Citizenship Politics
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75 Book Chapter

Chasing ghosts: researching illegality in migrant labour markets

Year 2012
Book Title Handbook of research methods in migration
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76 Book Chapter

Chasing Ghosts: Researching Illegality in Migrant Labour Markets

Authors Bridget Anderson, Martin Ruhs, Ben Rogaly
Year 2012
Book Title Handbook of Research Methods in Migration
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77 Book Chapter

Policy Discourses on Irregular Migration in the EU - ‘Number Games’ and ‘Political Games’

Authors Bastian A. Vollmer
Year 2011
Journal Name European Journal of Migration and Law
Citations (WoS) 24
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78 Journal Article

A Mirza's Demands for Women, Cot and Cattle: A Multilingual Performance in Medieval Odisha

Authors Urmishree Bedamatta
Year 2016
Journal Name MEDIEVAL HISTORY JOURNAL
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79 Journal Article

How moral disengagement facilitates the detention of refugee children and families

Authors Mary Grace Antony
Year 2019
Journal Name Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies
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80 Journal Article

Chinese Pressure to Repatriate Asylum Seekers: An International Law Analysis

Authors Andrew Wolman
Year 2017
Journal Name International Journal of Refugee Law
Citations (WoS) 1
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81 Journal Article

Residence and the Right to Vote

Authors Patti Tamara Lenard
Year 2015
Journal Name Journal of International Migration and Integration
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82 Journal Article

Living the Perpetual Border: Bordering practices in the lives of Russian-speaking women engaged in commercial sex in Finland

Authors Anastasia Diatlova, Lena Näre
Year 2018
Journal Name Nordic Journal of Migration Research
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83 Journal Article

Post/Colonial Reconfigurations. The Disregarded, Renewed Arrival of Spaniards in Rio De Janeiro

Authors Tilmann Heil
Year 2020
Journal Name JOURNAL OF IMMIGRANT & REFUGEE STUDIES
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84 Journal Article

“Once You Arrive, Se Te Sala Todo” (Everything is Salted): Latina Migrants' Search for “Dignity and a Right to Life” in Canada

Authors Rupaleem Bhuyan, Bethany J. Osborne, Janet Flor Juanico Cruz
Year 2016
Journal Name Journal of Immigrant & Refugee Studies
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85 Journal Article

'No right to dream': the social and economic lives of young undocumented migrants in Britain

Description
What happens to young people at risk of isolation, destitution, exploitation, harassment and criminalisation? In 2007 we commissioned City University's Department of Sociology, working in partnership with the Refugee Studies Centre at Oxford University and the Evelyn Oldfield Unit, to carry out qualitative research into the lives of young undocumented migrants in the UK. The research explored the experiences of young people from China, Turkey (including Kurds), Brazil, Zimbabwe and Ukraine. Researchers drawn from the communities being investigated explored the pathways of the lives of individual young undocumented migrants. One special feature of this work was our commitment to developing both the skills and capacity of individuals from these communities in the UK. In 2009 we published a report based on this work. 'No right to dream' analyses the findings of the field researchers and is interspersed with real-life stories of some of the young people interviewed.
Year 2010
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86 Report

Emplacement and the dispossessions of cosmopolitan capital

Authors Elvin Wyly, Rachel Brydolf-Horwitz
Year 2017
Journal Name Geoforum
Citations (WoS) 1
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87 Journal Article

Does illegality breed violence? Drug trafficking and state-sponsored protection rackets

Authors Richard Snyder, Angelica Duran-Martinez
Year 2009
Journal Name Crime, Law & Social Change
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88 Journal Article

Brokering High-Risk Migration and Illegality in West Africa

Authors Maybritt Jill Alpes
Year 2016
Journal Name
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89 Journal Article

Illegality, Inc.: Clandestine Migration and the Business of Bordering Europe

Authors Thomas Kemp
Year 2015
Journal Name SOCIAL & LEGAL STUDIES
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90 Journal Article

Working the Boundaries: Race, Space, and "Illegality" in Mexican Chicago

Authors Mark Overmyer-Velazquez
Year 2008
Journal Name Latin American Perspectives
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91 Journal Article

Questionable transactions as grounds for legalization: Immigration, illegality, and law

Authors SB Coutin
Year 2002
Journal Name Crime, Law & Social Change
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92 Journal Article

Children of Latino immigrants framing race: making sense of criminalisation in a colour-blind era

Authors Maria G. Rendón, Adriana Aldana, Laureen D. Hom
Year 2020
Journal Name Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies
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93 Journal Article

Dealing with Migrants in the Central Mediterranean Route: A Legal Analysis of Recent Bilateral Agreements Between Italy and Libya

Authors Andrea de Guttry, Emanuele Sommario, Francesca Capone
Year 2018
Journal Name International Migration
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94 Journal Article

Precarious residents: migration control, membership and the rights of non-citizens

Description
This paper examines the situation of a subgroup of non-citizens found in virtually all contemporary states, what I call “precarious residents”. Precarious residents can be defined as non-citizens living in the state that possess few social, political or economic rights, are highly vulnerable to deportation, and have little or no option for making secure their immigration status. The archetypal precarious resident is the undocumented (or unlawful) migrant. However, there are many other barely tolerated individuals who also fit the appellation, such as asylum seekers (including ones whose claims have been rejected), guest workers, and individuals with temporary protection from deportation. I begin this paper by exploring the nature of precarious residence, discussing its dimensions, causes and manifestations in different national contexts. I move then to consider the human development consequences of precarious residence before exploring the question of the responsibilities of states to protect the rights and, in some cases, recognize the membership claims of these non-citizens.
Year 2009
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95 Report

Queering Brexit: What’s in Brexit for Sexual and Gender Minorities?

Authors Carmelo Danisi, Moira Dustin, Nuno Ferreira
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96 Journal Article

Book Review: Intimate Migrations: Gender, Family, and Illegality among Transnational Mexicans

Authors Sarah J. Mahler
Year 2014
Journal Name International Migration Review
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98 Journal Article

Pavement Dwelling in Delhi, India: An Ethnographic Account of Survival on the Margins

Authors DK PADGETT, Prachi Priyam
Year 2017
Journal Name HUMAN ORGANIZATION
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99 Journal Article

Latino Migrations to the U.S. Heartland

Authors Linda Allegro
Year 2010
Journal Name Latin American Perspectives
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100 Journal Article
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