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Borders, ticking clocks and timelessness among temporary labour migrants in Israel

, Mark and Wendy Smits (2006) ‘The persistence of the standardized life cycle’, Time and Society, 15(2/3): 303–326. Foner, Nancy (1979) ‘West Indians in New York City and London: a comparative analysis’, International Migration Review, 13: 284–297. Gabaccia, R. Donna (2000) Italy’s Many Diasporas (Global Diasporas). London: Routledge. Gelfand, Donald (1989) ‘Immigration, aging, and intergenerational relationships’, The Gerontologist, 29(3): 366–372. Giddens, Anthony (1990) The Consequences of Modernity. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press. Goren, Yuval (2014) ‘Will

in Migrating borders and moving times
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5 The discontinuity Continuity? The Isle of Man and West Sussex stories were minuscule pieces of the intricate jigsaw puzzle of international migration that stretched across centuries and continents. The Manx and Sussex people who left Britain in the 1820s had particular local reasons and special circumstances, often deeply personal states of mind. They are frequently fascinating individual narratives. Yet these emigrants were not unique, and their similarities with people on the move from the rest of the British Isles, perhaps from Europe in general, is

in The genesis of international mass migration

:4–5 (2014), 476–487. 5 C. Doyle and R. McAreavey, ‘Possibilities for change? Diversity in post-conflict Belfast’, City 18:4–5 (2014), 466–475. 6 Ibid. 7 Census 2011, ‘Ethnicity, identity, language and religion – economic activity by main language’, www.ninis2.nisra.gov.uk , accessed 26 January 2019. 8 E. Morawska, ‘Studying international migration in the long(er) and short(er) durée’, International Migration Institute Working Papers Series 44 (Oxford: International

in Immigrants as outsiders in the two Irelands
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considering health care migration more broadly, it is possible to show how skilled and unskilled migration intersect, and how both are connected to complex patterns of both internal and international migration. Second, I look at inadvertent migrant workers: people whose main motivation for migration is not necessarily work, but who become part of the labour force in their new homes for a variety of reasons. This includes students and migrants on working holiday visas who, as migrant workers in different contexts, share similar experiences of precarity and marginalisation

in Ireland and migration in the twenty-first century
The Indian diaspora

, Singhvi noted that ‘dual citizenship does not mean dual allegiance … it will be permitted only for members of the Indian diaspora who satisfy the conditions and criteria laid down in the legislation to be enacted to amend the relevant sections of the Citizenship Act, 1955’ (Khan, 2002). International migration from the Indian subcontinent Castles and Miller argue that ‘international migration is not an invention of the late twentieth century, nor even of modernity in its twin guises of capitalism and The Indian diaspora colonialism. Migrations have been part of human

in India in a globalized world
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Mapping the contours of the British World

colonialism was articulated, experienced and understood. It also goes a long way to explain why migration history and imperial history have moved closer and closer together since the turn of the twenty-first century. Their symbiotic relationship is well illustrated by several of the key developments and innovations in the latest scholarship on imperial and international migrations, such as the greater

in Empire, migration and identity in the British world
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the twenty-first century While Ravenstein distinguished between different types of migration, he didn’t prioritise one over the other. Rather, he sought to develop his laws of migration based on movement of people in general, and not just on international migration. There are, of course, aspects of his work that seem less convincing today. Ravenstein wrote about differences between the migration patterns of men and women. He observed that women were more migratory than men but, in contrast to men, they were more likely to be internal rather than international

in Ireland and migration in the twenty-first century
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Migrants into minorities

. February 26 2009. Faist, T. (2000). Transnationalization in international migration: Implications for the study of citizenship and culture. Ethnic and Racial Studies, 23(2), 189–222. Faist, T. (2002). Extension du domaine de la lutte: International migration and security  before and after September 11, 2001. International Migration Review, 36(1), 7–14. Garner, S. (2007). The European Union and the racialization of immigration 1985– 2006. Race/Ethnicity: Multidisciplinary Global Contexts, 1(1), 61–87. Gibney, M. J. (2002). Security and the ethics of asylum after 11

in Postcolonial minorities in Britain and France

(Leeds: AHRC CentreCATH, University of Leeds, 2006). 17 Khalid Koser, International Migration: A Very Short Introduction (Oxford, New York: Oxford University Press, 2007), pp. 16–19. 18 Giorgio Agamben, Homo Sacer: Sovereign Power and Bare Life (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 1998). 19 Tello, Counter-Memorial Aesthetics, p. 2. 20 The principal example is Barron and Eckmann (eds), Exiles + Emigrés. See also Nicholas Mirzoeff (ed.), Diaspora and Visual Culture: Representing Africans and Jews (London, New York: Routledge, 2000). It is in the writings of T. J

in Migration into art

Immigration (New York: Russell Sage), 308–40. Jørgensen, M. B. (2012) ‘The diverging logics of integration policy making at national and city level’, International Migration Review , 46:1, 244–278. Kallio, K. P. (2012) ‘Political presence and the politics of noise’, Space and Polity , 16:3, 287–302. Katz, C. (2001) ‘Vagabond capitalism and the necessity of social reproduction’, Antipode , 33:4, 709–728. Keating, M. (2009) ‘Social citizenship, solidarity and welfare in

in Sanctuary cities and urban struggles