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  1. This article analyses how states adapt generic policies to the increasing diversity that characterises contemporary European societies. More particularly, it zooms in on how migration-related diversity is main...

    Authors: Laura Westerveen, Ilona van Breugel, Ilke Adam and Peter Scholten
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2022 10:31
  2. The current era of globalization is accompanied by vulnerabilities of migrants at their destination. Although such cases possibly shape the vulnerabilities of migrant-sending households through the network of ...

    Authors: Linger Ayele and Terefe Degefa
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2022 10:30
  3. The reintegration of return migrants has been an important issue in migration studies for several decades. While much research has been done to identify returnees’ strategies and their labour market situation ...

    Authors: Agnieszka Trąbka, Luka Klimavičiūtė, Olga Czeranowska, Dovile Jonavičienė, Izabela Grabowska and Iga Wermińska-Wiśnicka
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2022 10:29
  4. This paper focuses on the intra-EU movement of young adults from Finland, Poland, and Spain who have settled, short- or long-term, in London and its wider region. In our comparative analysis, we find that the ...

    Authors: Saara Koikkalainen, Aija Lulle, Russell King, Carmen Leon-Himmelstine and Aleksandra Szkudlarek
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2022 10:26
  5. To test the contagion effect of fear migration between countries, and to show its causality direction, our paper contributes to the economic literature by providing a new study based on migration fear indices ...

    Authors: Hassan Guenichi, Nejib Chouaibi and Hamdi Khalfaoui
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2022 10:20
  6. It is well known that children of immigrants experience inequality. Less is known about how inequalities compare across multiple life domains and multiple generations. We conduct a case study of England and Wa...

    Authors: Matthew Wallace, Ben Wilson and Frances Darlington-Pollock
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2022 10:18
  7. This paper deals with non-citizen voting rights from the perspective of grassroots initiatives that campaign for more inclusive local voting rights for migrants. It looks at three initiatives in three European...

    Authors: Katrin Sontag, Metka Herzog and Silva Lässer
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2022 10:17
  8. This paper takes stock of the emerging literature on the governance and framing of both migration and asylum as ‘crises’. This study carries forward this line of thinking by showing how the crisis governance o...

    Authors: Zeynep Sahin-Mencutek, Soner Barthoma, N. Ela Gökalp-Aras and Anna Triandafyllidou
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2022 10:12
  9. The notion of migration as being at least partly about ‘choice’ is deeply rooted in both academic thought and public policy. Recent contributions have considered migration choice as step-wise in nature, involv...

    Authors: Richard Black, Alice Bellagamba, Ester Botta, Ebrima Ceesay, Dramane Cissokho, Michelle Engeler, Audrey Lenoël, Christina Oelgemöller, Bruno Riccio, Papa Sakho, Abdoulaye Wotem Somparé, Elia Vitturini and Guido Nicolas Zingari
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2022 10:10
  10. In this commentary piece, we argue that we must interrogate the meaning of race and examine why and how race does matter in different societies across contexts before we can even consider moving “beyond race.” We...

    Authors: Sayaka Osanami Törngren and Karen L. Suyemoto
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2022 10:9
  11. Research often focuses on individual-level factors shaping refugee labour market participation. Less research has been conducted on the implications of the roles of employers, integration programmes, migrant s...

    Authors: Katarina Mozetič
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2022 10:8
  12. Today there is a disjuncture between migration flows that are complex, mixed and constantly evolving and the emerging global migration governance paradigm that seeks to impose clarity, certainty, regularity an...

    Authors: Natasha Maru, Michele Nori, Ian Scoones, Greta Semplici and Anna Triandafyllidou
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2022 10:5
  13. While at the moment the world seems to be divided along racial lines and ‘race’ appears to be a central axe of social inclusion and exclusion, in this article we ask whether it is thinkable to go ‘beyond race’...

    Authors: Sawitri Saharso and Tabea Scharrer
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2022 10:4

    The Correction to this article has been published in Comparative Migration Studies 2022 10:6

  14. Migration is the basis for development—economic, social, and psychological. In this paper I will examine borders on migration that entail the ambivalent relating by the societal context of migration to the act...

    Authors: Jaan Valsiner
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2022 10:2
  15. This article addresses transnational migrant entrepreneurship, which refers to migrants involved in cross-border entrepreneurial activities. Previous models and concepts in migrant entrepreneurship studies hav...

    Authors: Giacomo Solano, Veronique Schutjens and Jan Rath
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2022 10:3
  16. The global pandemic has resulted in ad hoc unilateral policies on migration, mobility and border management while at the same time emphasizing the need for global cooperation. For global governance in this fie...

    Authors: Stefan Rother
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2022 10:1
  17. The introductory article of this Special Issue explores the potential of an organisational perspective in comparative migration studies and for migration studies more broadly. Although organisations shape migr...

    Authors: Christine Lang, Andreas Pott and Kyoko Shinozaki
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:60
  18. Transnational Nigerian immigrant entrepreneurs have been in Ghana for a long time, operating by utilizing a wide range of resources available to them. Key among these resources are their own socio and ethno-cu...

    Authors: Thomas Antwi Bosiakoh and Bernard Acquah Obeng
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:55
  19. The interest in human migration is at its all-time high, yet data to measure migration is notoriously limited. “Big data” or “digital trace data” have emerged as new sources of migration measurement complement...

    Authors: Jasper Tjaden
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:59
  20. Around 30,000 children living in Shenzhen, Mainland China cross the border to Hong Kong to attend school every day. This paper focuses on the school as a key meso-level organisation that mediates macro-level p...

    Authors: Maggi W. H. Leung, Johanna L. Waters and Yutin Ki
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:58
  21. Refugee women from the Near and Middle East face specific challenges when entering the Austrian labour market. Particularly gender-based factors, including care and reproductive work, exert pressure on these w...

    Authors: David W. Schiestl, Bernhard Kittel and Maite Ibáñez Bollerhoff
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:53
  22. Japan and the UK are long-established countries of immigration which although having different histories both share experience as colonial powers which have shaped their somewhat hostile attitudes towards migr...

    Authors: Jenny Phillimore, Gracia Liu-Farrer and Nando Sigona
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:54
  23. Muslims and immigrants have both been subjected to negative attitudes over the past several decades in Europe. Using data from the European Values Study, this study analyses the changes in these attitudes in t...

    Authors: David Andreas Bell, Marko Valenta and Zan Strabac
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:57
  24. The COVID-19 health crisis has put to the test Latin America’s already precarious social protection systems. This paper comparatively examines what type of social protection has been provided, by whom, and to ...

    Authors: Marcia Vera Espinoza, Victoria Prieto Rosas, Gisela P. Zapata, Luciana Gandini, Alethia Fernández de la Reguera, Gioconda Herrera, Stephanie López Villamil, Cristina María Zamora Gómez, Cécile Blouin, Camila Montiel, Gabriela Cabezas Gálvez and Irene Palla
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:52
  25. In India, the major drivers of both internal and international migration are the prevailing unemployment, competitive labour market and enhanced livelihood prospects in the destination state or country. Howeve...

    Authors: Asma Khan and H. Arokkiaraj
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:49
  26. Recent studies suggest that the hiring of migrants in the food processing industry has increased the migrant population outside large cities among affluent migrant-receiving countries. This study examines how ...

    Authors: Yusuke Mazumi
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:46
  27. Is there a place in particular that international migrants would call home? How do they talk about it, where does it lie, and what characteristics is it expected to have, given their demographics and patterns ...

    Authors: Paolo Boccagni, Bernardo Armanni and Cristiano Santinello
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:47
  28. This paper addresses the question of how the Covid-19 pandemic has affected the labour market integration support (LMIS) organised for refugees in Austria and Sweden, and the potential consequences of the chan...

    Authors: Almina Bešić, Andreas Diedrich and Petra Aigner
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:48
  29. The COVID-19 pandemic has significantly changed the context of global migration. From a migration perspective, the pandemic is a source of insecurities that challenge migrants, their livelihoods and migration ...

    Authors: Asel Murzakulova, Mengistu Dessalegn and Neelambari Phalkey
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:44

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Comparative Migration Studies received its first Web of Science Impact Factor score in June 2022. We are happy to report Journal Citation Report (JCR) rating of 4.417!

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