Social and Economic Analysis, Dublin: Stationery Office.
O’Connell, Donncha and Smith, Ciara (2003), ‘Citizenship and the Irish
Constitution’, in Fraser, Ursula and Harvey, Colin (eds), Sanctuary in
Ireland: Perspectives on Asylum Law and Policy, Dublin: Institute of Public
O’Connell, Phillip and McGinnity, Frances (2008) Immigrants at Work:
Ethnicity and Nationality in the Irish Labour Market Dublin: ESRI.
OECD (2007) InternationalMigration Outlook, Paris: OECD.
O’Sullivan, Denis (2005) Cultural Politics and Irish Education since the 1950’s:
an Emigration Context .” New York University Law Review 81 : 11–58 .
Bauböck , Rainer . 2003 .
“ Towards a Political Theory of Migrant
Transnationalism .” InternationalMigration
Review 37 ( 3 ): 700–723 .
Bauböck , Rainer . 2007 .
“ Stakeholder Citizenship and Transnational
Political Participation .” Fordham Law
Review 75 : 2393–2447 .
Alan Gamlen, ‘Creating and destroying
diaspora strategies’, Working Papers, Paper 31, April
2011, Oxford Diasporas Programme, InternationalMigration
Institute, University of Oxford. http://dosen.narotama.ac.id/wp-content/uploads/2012/03/Creating
Late twentieth-century British emigration and global identities – the end of the ‘British World’?
A. James Hammerton
skilled internationalmigration had ‘become a
“normal” middle-class activity rather than something
exclusively confined to an economic elite’, part of a wave of
‘middling transnationalism’ comprising more complex
patterns of mobility. 7
Identities like that of the ‘world citizen’ are, perhaps,
unsurprising consequences of such behaviour.
Late twentieth century
anxieties about Chinese immigration and an endangerment of ‘American-
ness’ in the United States. For Gussow, leprosy was framed as a disease
of racially ‘inferior’ people. According to Gussow, the association of this
rediscovered leprosy with biblical and medieval leprosy led to the stigmatization of the leprosy sufferers, their isolation, and segregation policies.
Thus, Gussow made explicit links between the stigmatization of leprosy and racial fears spreading worldwide at the end of the nineteenth
century owing to internationalmigration movements. Questions of
, ‘Carnaval Do Galway: The Brazilian Community in Gort, 1999–2006’, Irish
Migration Studies in Latin America, 4:3 (2006), pp. 150–3.
Independent on Sunday, 10 October 2004.
For case studies of migrant worker exploitation see www.mrci.ie.
Tony Fahey and Bryan Fanning, ‘Immigration and Socio-spatial Segregation in Dublin,
1996–2006’, Urban Studies, 47:8 (2010), pp. 1625–42.
Bryan Fanning, Trutz Haase and Neil O’Boyle, ‘Well-being, Cultural Capital and Social
Inclusion: Immigrants in the Republic of Ireland’, Journal of InternationalMigration and Integration, 12:1 (2011), pp
Sources: Figure 2.3a, 2007 Total InternationalMigration estimates supplied by the Ofﬁce for
National Statistics based on International Passenger Survey. Figure 2.3b from Migration
Information Source calculations for 2006, available at: www.migrationinformation.org/
datahub/countrydata/data.cfm, and based on the US Department of Homeland Security
Yearbook of Immigration Statistics.
Notes: Figure 2.3a estimates include only those who intend to stay in the UK for 12 months
or more. International Passenger Survey (IPS) is adjusted for asylum
2012), p. 10.
2 Philip J. O’Connell and Corona Joyce, InternationalMigration in Ireland, 2014
(Dublin: Geary Institute for Public Policy), p. 27.
3 Fintan O’Toole, Ship of Fools: How Stupidity and Corruption Sank the Celtic
Tiger (London: Faber and Faber, 2009), p. 17.
FANNING 9781784993221 PRINT.indd 168
Immigration, the Celtic Tiger and the economic crisis
4 ‘New Anti-immigrant Party Hopes to Tap into General Malaise’, Metro Éireann,
1 February 2014.
5 Frances McGinnity, Emma Quinn, Gillian Kingston and Phillip O
but a reframing of
the ways in which states understand, organise and regulate labour
migration. In its annual survey of policy on internationalmigration, the
OECD noted that a growing number of countries had introduced major
institutional and structural reforms in the way that they deliver policy
(OECD 2009: 93–95). This book is about the story of policy change in
the UK and Spain – two of the European countries where most of the
recent newcomers have settled and where the impact of recent immigration in working-age population has been greatest (CEC 2008a: 55
of the Irish-born Child.
Coakley, L. and C. Healy ( 2011) ‘Ireland’s IBC/05 administrative scheme for
immigrant residency, the separation of families and the creation of a
transnational familial imaginary’, InternationalMigration. DOI:
Coakley, L. and P. Mac Éinrí (2007) African Immigrant Families in Ireland:
The Challenges to Integration. Dublin: Integrating Ireland.
Conway, D. (2007) ‘Caribbean transnational migration behaviour: reconceptualising its “strategic flexibility”’, Population, Space and Place, 13: 415–31.