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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
Public presence, discourse, and migrants as threat
Giannis Gkolfinopoulos

Greece as a major problem for the nation. The material I examine in this chapter focuses mostly on the conservative and centre-left newspapers that represent the core of the mainstream press in Greece. The Law School crisis resonated with the general problem of illegal migration in Greece. By representing the public presence of migrants in the Law School of Athens as a serious problem, the press

in Security/ Mobility
Lessons for critical security studies?
Emmanuel-Pierre Guittet

of this, I take a step back and reflect more broadly on the intersections, actual and potential, between the literatures on mobilities and critical security studies. The ‘new mobilities paradigm’ emerged across different disciplines from sociology to geography, anthropology to business studies, migration and tourism to urban studies. 1 Mobility may be undoubtedly fashionable but evaluating its

in Security/ Mobility
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Security/ Mobility and politics of movement
Marie Beauchamps, Marijn Hoijtink, Matthias Leese, Bruno Magalhães and Sharon Weinblum

about organized crime, global terrorism, undocumented migration and other dangerous mobilities’ (Walters 2006 : 199) that render movement a central political concern. While contemporary liberal politics actively encourages and enables mobility for the sake of our modern lifestyle and the economic benefits that it yields, it also seeks to render the flows of such mobility knowledgeable and controllable

in Security/ Mobility
Ontological coordination and the assessment of consistency in asylum requests
Bruno Magalhães

the use of consistency as a decision criterion, let me move the narrative back to my field trip. After leaving São Paulo, I arranged meetings at Cáritas’s sister agency in Brasília, the Human Rights and Migration Institute (IMDH in Portuguese). My suspicion of checklist overviews was strengthened by the stories I heard there. Whenever examiners mentioned strong and weak claims, I made a point of

in Security/ Mobility
Open Access (free)
Surveillance and transgender bodies in a post-9/ 11 era of neoliberalism
Christine Quinan

: In these contours of citizenship, belonging, and migration, how do … borders themselves deterritorialize and reterritorialize us? Certainly, the borders of gender have a lot in common with those of home: both police ‘spaces where those who do not ‘belong’ are separated from those who do.’ [Aizura] Bathrooms and border crossings are both equally invested

in Security/ Mobility
David Bolton

; 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). Loughrey and Curran ( 1987 ) were writing at a time when the concept of PTSD was at the early stages of development and had not, therefore, been used systematically to assess patients and trauma-affected populations. They note in particular that

in Conflict, peace and mental health
A discourse view on the European Community and the abolition of border controls in the second half of the 1980s
Stef Wittendorp

/Toronto/Sydney/Tokyo/Singapore: Harvester Wheatsheaf. Guild, E., 2009. Security and Migration in the 21st Century , Cambridge: Polity Press. Hajer, M. A., 2000. ‘Transnational Networks as Transnational Policy Discourse: Some Observations on the Politics of Spatial Development in Europe’, in W. Salet and A. Faludi, eds, The Revival of Strategic Planning , Amsterdam: Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences

in Security/ Mobility
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Redefining security in the Middle East
Tami Amanda Jacoby and Brent E. Sasley

, neo-colonialism, migration and refugees, economic scarcity, ethnic and racial conflict, domestic abuse/violence against women, and political and human rights. These issues both exceed and render problematic the limited boundaries of the field as they take place across and beyond state boundaries and cannot be resolved by any particular state structure on its own. Second, and perhaps more importantly

in Redefining security in the Middle East
Israel and a Palestinian state
Lenore G. Martin

also needs four other types of capability: political legitimacy; ethnic and religious tolerance; economic capabilities; and available essential natural resources. Why not include other variables discussed in the liberal literature, such as population growth rates, population migrations, environmental hazards, or even diffusion of knowledge and technology ( Holsti, 1995 : 43)? Certainly these variables

in Redefining security in the Middle East