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Migrants into minorities
Shailja Sharma

. 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
John Lever and Johan Fischer

Denmark. In the media Muslims were often portrayed as taking advantage of Danish welfare state legislation and being unwilling to ‘integrate’. The period defined as ‘Islam and Muslims post-​September 11, 2001’ is thus characterised by 9/​11, Denmark’s participation in the occupation of Iraq and the 2005–​6 cartoon controversy. In general, the country displays an often confrontational attitude towards migrants, and Muslims in particular. A case study of Muslim practices in Danish primary schools shows how and why halal food practices are governed. The study demonstrates

in Religion, regulation, consumption
The backlash against multiculturalism
Shailja Sharma

amnesia is easily transformed into the securitization of national minorities. ‘After September 11, the collective amnesia regarding the negative aspects of colonial laicité is increasingly articulated in relation to the war against “terrorism”. Islam is discursively set up as obstructing the realization of the eternal and metaphysical true nature of laicite, whose lost and hidden authenticity is regenerated through the recollection of colonialism as positive’ (Mas, 2006, p. 592). The link to colonial laws and history is not just a reference to the The backlash against

in Postcolonial minorities in Britain and France
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John H. Arnold and Peter Biller

The 1270s inquisition manual translated in this part provides an ideal version of the inquisitorial actions. A fundamental concern with the records has long been the truth or otherwise of what the deponents confessed when interrogated by inquisitors. Suspicion about inquisition records has its own history, especially in southern France. There is an abundance of modern scholarship on inquisition records. John H. Arnold has analysed the different voices of the records, the balance between inquisitorial categorisation and the excess of detail generated within each deposition.

in Heresy and inquisition in France, 1200-1300