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Challenges and opportunities

This book explores the evolving African security paradigm in light of the multitude of diverse threats facing the continent and the international community today and in the decades ahead. It challenges current thinking and traditional security constructs as woefully inadequate to meet the real security concerns and needs of African governments in a globalized world. The continent has becoming increasingly integrated into an international security architecture, whereby Africans are just as vulnerable to threats emanating from outside the continent as they are from home-grown ones. Thus, Africa and what happens there, matters more than ever. Through an in-depth examination and analysis of the continent’s most pressing traditional and non-traditional security challenges—from failing states and identity and resource conflict to terrorism, health, and the environment—it provides a solid intellectual foundation, as well as practical examples of the complexities of the modern African security environment. Not only does it assess current progress at the local, regional, and international level in meeting these challenges, it also explores new strategies and tools for more effectively engaging Africans and the global community through the human security approach.

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

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
Refugee women in Britain and France

Allwood 02 24/2/10 2 10:27 Page 49 Migration contexts, demographic and social characteristics: refugee women in Britain and France This chapter introduces the reader to the landscape of international migration within which female refugee migrants are positioned. Its aim is twofold. First, it gives an overview of inward migration flows into Britain and France while bearing in mind both the general European context and processes of feminisation which have occurred over the last 50 years. Second, it presents, as fully as available data allows, the demographic

in Refugee women in Britain and France

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
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