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Irish migrants negotiating religious identity in Britain

: religion and transnational migration’, International Migration Review, 37:3 (2003), 869. 28 Ibid. 29 Ibid., 851. 30 P. Levitt, ‘Redefining the boundaries of belonging’, Sociology of Religion, 65:1 (2004), 5. 31 Ibid. 32 Zolberg and Long, ‘Why Islam is like Spanish’; Levitt, ‘Religion as a path to civic engagement’. 33 G. Stanczak, ‘Strategic ethnicity: the construction of multi-racial/multi-ethnic religious community’, Ethnic and Racial Studies, 29:5 (2006), 857. 34 Levitt, ‘Redefining the boundaries’, 13. 35 Stanczak, ‘Strategic ethnicity’. 36 L. Ryan and P

in Women and Irish diaspora identities
Discretionary migration in the 1980s

,600,000 in the 1970s. Calculated from Sriskandarajah and Drew, Brits abroad, p. 104, and United Kingdom, ONS, International Migration Ref Vol., 2004 (Series MN 31).

in Migrants of the British diaspora since the 1960S

and Mary Fulbrook (eds), Citizenship, Nationality and Immigration in Europe (London and New York: Routledge, 1996); Klaus Eder and Bernhard Giesen (eds), European Citizenship: National Legacies and Transnational Projects (Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, 2001). Rainer Bauböck, Transnational Citizenship: Membership and Rights in International Migration (Aldershot: Edward Elgar, 1994); Rey Koslowski, ‘Intra-EU Migration, Citizenship and Political Union’, Journal of Common Market Studies, 32:3 (1994); Andrew Geddes, ‘Immigrant and Ethnic Minorities and the

in Supranational Citizenship
The shift from family to skilled immigration

dependently defined) to men’. Similarly, Eleonore Kofman and Veena Meetoo (2008:  167)  suggest that a ‘re-orientation towards family migration and a downsizing of the family component’ amounts to a ‘devaluation of family relationships [that] is unlikely to be of assistance in the management of the complex human process that is international migration’. Finally, and perhaps most clearly, a report of the United Nations in 1994 argued that choice over immigration mix is central to gender relations within immigration policy: [T]‌hroughout the world, the formulation of

in Gender, migration and the global race for talent
Abstract only
Distinction, ambivalence, authenticity

strategies intersect with capital accumulation. As she demonstrates, this is particularly pertinent to 154 The British in rural France understanding transnationalism and gives rise to a more nuanced understanding of international migration, which allows a role for individual agency as well as structural determinants. In the case of my respondents living in the Lot, it became clear that migration was made possible by their relatively high levels of cultural and economic capital, but they also sought to augment these through various means: property ownership; living

in The British in rural France
Negotiating identity and place in asylum seeker direct provision accommodation centres

and Culture, 18:3, 353–60. Faist, T. (2000) The Volume and Dynamics of International Migration and Transnational Social Spaces. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Irish Independent (2006) ‘Asylum seeker protest causes traffic chaos’, Irish Independent, 30 March. Irish Refugee Council (2002) Information Note on Asylum Seekers and 3995 Migrations.qxd:text I DENTITY 5/8/13 11:39 Page 179 AND PLACE IN ASYLUM SEEKER CENTRES 179 Accommodation Centres. Social Policy Information Note No. 1. Dublin: Irish Refugee Council. Irish Refugee Council (2004) Information Note

in Migrations
Rescaling migration, citizenship, and rights

:5, 904–913. Coleman, M. (2012) ‘The “local” migration state: the site-specific devolution of immigration enforcement in the US South’, Law & Policy , 34:1, 159–190. Coleman, M., and A. Kocher (2011) ‘Detention, deportation, devolution and immigrant incapacitation in the US, post 9/11’, The Geographical Journal , 177, 228–237. Collyer, M., and R. King (2015) ‘Producing transnational space: international migration and the extra-territorial reach of state power’, Progress in Human Geography

in Sanctuary cities and urban struggles
Sanctuary and security in Toronto, Canada

Quarterly , 37:1, 1–24, doi.org/10.1093/rsq/hdx019 . B010 v . Canada (Citizenship and Immigration ) (2015) 3 S.C.R. 704. Bauder, H. (2016) ‘Possibilities of urban belonging’, Antipode , 48:2, 252–271. Bauder, H. (2017) ‘Sanctuary cities: policies and practices in international perspective’, International Migration , 55:2, 174–187. Bigo, D. (2002) ‘Security and immigration: toward a critique of the governmentality of unease’, Alternatives , 27:1, 63

in Sanctuary cities and urban struggles
Abstract only
Expanding geopolitical imaginations

). Bagelman, J. (2013) ‘Sanctuary: a politics of ease?’, Alternatives: Global, Local, Political , 38:1, 49–62. Bagelman, J. (2016) Sanctuary City: A Suspended State (New York: Palgrave Macmillan). Bagelman, J., and C. Bagelman (2016) ‘Zines: crafting change and repurposing the neoliberal university’, ACME: An International Journal for Critical Geographies , 15:2, 365–392. Bauder, H. (2017) ‘Sanctuary cities: policies and practices in international perspective’, International Migration , 55

in Sanctuary cities and urban struggles

membership in a world of global migration: (how) does citizenship matter?’, International Migration Review , 51:4, 823–867. Botterill, K. (2018) ‘Rethinking “community” relationally: Polish communities in Scotland before and after Brexit’, Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers , 43:4, 540–554, DOI: 10.1111/tran.12249 . Bulat, A. (2018) ‘The rights of non-UK EU citizens living here are not a “done deal”. This is why’, LSE Brexit Blog (27 February), http://blogs.lse.ac.uk/brexit/2018/02/27/the

in Sanctuary cities and urban struggles