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Lindsey Dodd

compulsory. Mathieu Devigne has described the Second World War as ‘an experience of migration’ for multitudes of French people: not just during the 1940 exodus, but repeatedly across the war, civilians moved, were moved and moved on again.1 As people left bombed areas, a larger section of the population v 136 v The consequences of bombing was drawn into the consequences of bombing: what kind of solidarity did evacuees and refugees find in unbombed towns and villages? Bombing could affect status in other ways too. In the wake of an air raid, a person could become a

in French children under the Allied bombs, 1940–45
Sharon Weinblum

: Netherland Geographical Studies. Hartman, B., 2011. ‘Yishai: Every African ‘Infiltrator’ will Return Home’. Jerusalem Post . Available at www.jpost.com/National-News/Yishai-Every-African-infiltrator-will-return-home (accessed 5 September 2015). Huysmans, J., 2000. ‘The European Union and the Securitization of Migration’, Journal of Common Market Studies 38(5): 751

in Security/ Mobility
Christian Kaunert and Dr Sarah Leonard

This chapter will analyse the external dimension of asylum and migration. The external dimension of asylum and migration represents an increasingly important element of EU policy activity, and is clearly embedded in one of the most interesting and important policy areas, which a large number of scholars have been debating (Joppke, 1998, 2001; Freeman, 1998; Guiraudon, 2000, 2001

in European internal security
Exploring the spectrum of Irish immigrants in the wartime British health sector
Jennifer Redmond

, migration history has been dominated by narratives of unskilled workers. Granted, unskilled work was the majority experience for Irish migrants over the last two centuries: domestic service for women, navvying or unskilled labouring for men. Even in the immediate post-war period Irish-born men in unskilled work outnumbered those in professional and technical professions by three to

in Medicine, health and Irish experiences of conflict 1914–45
Abstract only
Daniel Stevens and Nick Vaughan-Williams

), migration, immigration, weak border control, Ebola, swine flu . . . if we were to examine the British public's perceptions of security threats at any time during 2005–16, these are the kinds of issues that we might expect to be uppermost in citizens' minds. After all, they have featured prominently in the news, in some cases they present threats that are mortal, and in others to livelihood, and they may

in Everyday security threats
Abstract only
Bernadette C. Hayes and Ian McAllister

Coward, 1989 ). The patterns are more marked among urban, well-educated Catholics, whose numbers have been increasing significantly. The second factor is emigration. For most of the last century, the higher rate of Catholic fertility has been offset by much higher rates of Catholic emigration, sometimes as high as 60 per cent of all net migration (Compton, 1985 ). There is also some evidence to suggest

in Conflict to peace
Mark Webber

Russia in the case of Georgia, the Baltic states and Ukraine) and exposure to a multiplicity of security ‘risks’ relating to the emergence of new inter-state borders, the status of national and ethnic minorities, unchecked migration, transnational crime, environmental degradation and terrorism. 11 These concerns were, in turn, compounded by what might be called status

in Inclusion, exclusion and the governance of European Security
David Bolton

beneficial outcomes in, for example, falls in hospital admission trends. They offer reasons such as: increased social cohesion; the cathartic effects of violent acts; the possibility of late onset masking long-term problems at the time studies were undertaken; and denial and selective migration (i.e. where people having problems leave the areas under study and are therefore do not form part of the dataset

in Conflict, peace and mental health
Anti-terrorism powers and vernacular (in)securities
Lee Jarvis and Michael Lister

far from uncontested (Williams and Krause 1996 : 233–234), this has helped locate issues, including environmental degradation, gendered violences and disease pandemics, at the centre of this field. For most, if not all, researchers working here, such matters are now as central to Security Studies as more traditional military concerns, in that ‘issues such as poverty, migration, terrorism and some aspects of environmental

in Anti-terrorism, citizenship and security
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David Durnin and Ian Miller

War, a war of independence, a civil war and the Northern Irish Troubles. While the political aspects of these conflicts have been discussed in depth, considerable scope exists for historians to expand the analytical boundaries of their research to encompass deeply personal issues such as health, medicine, emotions, psychological well-being, ethics, medical employment and wartime medical migration

in Medicine, health and Irish experiences of conflict 1914–45