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’, Jesuit Centre for Faith and Justice (February 2007), www.cfj.ie 11 OECD, International Migration Outlook (Paris: OECD, 2007) 12 T. Fahey and B. Fanning, ‘Immigration and Socio-Spatial Segregation in Dublin: 1996–2006’, Urban Studies 47.8 (2010),1625–1642 13 H.O. Duleep and M.C. Rogers, The Elusive Concept of Immigrant Quality: Evidence from 1970–1990 (Bonn: Forshunginstitut zur Zukunft der Arbeit/Institute for the Study of Labour, 2000) 14 T. Modood et al., Ethnic Minorities in Britain 15 G. Picot, F. Hou and S. Columbe, ‘Poverty Dynamics among Recent Immigrants to

in Immigration and social cohesion in the Republic of Ireland
Abstract only
Empire migration and imperial harmony

, Migration in a Mature Economy; Emigration and International Migration in England and Wales 1861—1900 , Cambridge, 1985, but see Wertimer ‘Migration from the United Kingdom’, pp. 272-301 and two econometric exercises, D. Pope, ‘Empire migration to Canada, Australia and New Zealand, 1910-29’, Australian Economic Papers , 7, 1968, pp. 166-88 and W. L. Marr, ‘The

in Emigrants and empire
Time and space in family migrant networks between Kosovo and western Europe

://www.esiweb.org/ pdf/esi_document_id_80.pdf. Accessed 2 August 2016. Leutloff-Grandits, Carolin and Robert Pichler (2014) ‘Areas blurred: Albanian migration and the establishment of translocal spaces’, in Harald Heppner and Christian Promitzer (eds), Southeast European Studies in a Globalizing World, Münster: LIT. Levitt, Peggy (1998) ‘Social remittances: migration driven local-level forms of cultural diffusion’, International Migration Review, 32(4): 926–948. Levitt, Peggy and Nina Glick Schiller (2004) ‘Conceptualizing simultaneity: a transnational social field perspective on

in Migrating borders and moving times

I thank Dayana Gonzales. This chapter draws on H. Bauder, ‘Sanctuary cities: policies and practices in international perspective’, International Migration , 55:2 (2017), 174–182. References American Immigration Council (2015) ‘Sanctuary Cities,’ Trust Acts, and Community Policing Explained , www.immigrationpolicy.org/just-facts/sanctuary-cities-trust-acts-and-community-policing-explained (accessed 5 April 2016). Ayuntamiento de Barcelona (2014

in Sanctuary cities and urban struggles
Between policy, practice, and politics

–271. Bauder, H. (2017) ‘Sanctuary cities: policies and practices in international perspective’, International Migration , 55:2, 174–187. Bauder, H., and C. Matheis (eds) (2016) Migration Policy and Practice : Interventions and Solutions (New York: Palgrave Macmillan). Blitzer, J. (2017) ‘The Trump era tests the true power of sanctuary cities’, The New Yorker , 18 April 2017. Center for Immigration Studies (2017), https://cis.org/ (accessed 8 November 2018

in Sanctuary cities and urban struggles
Public presence, discourse, and migrants as threat

-of-the-assembly-of-migrant-hunger-strikers/ (accessed 19 September 2015). Tapinos, G., 1999. ‘Clandestine Immigration: Economic and Political Issues’, in OECD/SOPEMI, Trends in International Migration , Paris: OECD Publications, pp. 229–51. Triandafyllidou, A., 2009. ‘Greek Immigration Policy at the Turn of the 21st Century. Lack of Political Will or Purposeful Mismanagement?’, European Journal of

in Security/ Mobility

living in the urban setting. Indeed, Eric continues to work on the genesis of modern international migration as well as on Highland history. That there is indeed more to come from his ever fertile brain is well represented by his Carnegie Visiting Professorship at Scotland’s newest university, the University of the Highlands and Islands (UHI), in 2014. The first director of the UHI’s Centre for

in Imperial expectations and realities
Abstract only
Comparing communities, challenging conceptions

See Joppke, Immigration and the Nation-State; Herbert and Hunn, ‘Guest workers and policy on guest workers in the Federal Republic’, pp. 211–12; and Stephen Castles, ‘The factors that make and unmake migration policies’, International Migration Review, 38:3 (2004), p. 853. Triadafilopoulos and Schönwälder, ‘How the Federal Republic became an immigration country’. See also Schönwälder, ‘West German society and foreigners in the 1960s’. See Shore, Breeding Bin Ladens; and Bawer, While Europe Slept. 3940 Foreigners, minorities and integration:Layout 1 222 22

in Foreigners, minorities and integration

Yasemin N. Soysal, Limits of Citizenship: Migrants and Postnational Membership in Europe (Chicago: Chicago University Press, 1994).  3 Andreas Wimmer and Nina Glick Schiller, ‘Methodological Nationalism, the Social Sciences and the Study of Migration: An Essay in Historical Epistemology’, International Migration Review, 37.3 (2003), 576–610, p. 596.   4 Robert Fine and Will Smith, ‘Jurgen Habermas’s Theory of Cosmopolitanism’, Constellations, 10.4 (2003), 469–487; Ulrick Beck, ‘The Cosmopolitan Perspective: Sociology of the Second Age of Modernity’, British Journal of

in Irish adventures in nation-building

various literary influences and affiliations link with his biography in potentially elucidating ways. Born and bred in Brisbane, Malouf subsequently embarked on a period of international migration and eventually resettled in Australia (though not in Brisbane). This history of movement and selftransplanting, and especially the places it has included, has a palpable impact on his work. Malouf’s early formation takes place in the social context of post-Second World War Australia. For him, as for others of his generation, this context contributes to a burgeoning new

in David Malouf