Skip to main content

Articles

Page 2 of 7

  1. Against a long trend decline in the membership of political parties in Western democracies, there has been an unexpected surge in the UK since 2015. Interestingly, this phenomenon has also been observed amongs...

    Authors: Susan Collard and Tudi Kernalegenn
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:34
  2. Whilst reflexive migration studies have criticised the use of categories such as ‘nationality’ and ‘second generation’ in quantitative research, several gaps on how to develop such reflexivity remain. In quali...

    Authors: Milena Chimienti, Eduardo Guichard, Claudio Bolzman and Jean-Marie Le Goff
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:29
  3. In global cities such as London and Tokyo, there are neighbourhoods where ethnic, religious, cultural and other forms of diversity associated with migration are commonplace and others where migrants are regard...

    Authors: Susanne Wessendorf and James Farrer
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:28

    The Correction to this article has been published in Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:41

  4. This paper argues that parties abroad are the actors of a new arena for citizenship and party politics. The proliferation of overseas voting and the development of representative institutions for emigrants has...

    Authors: Emilie van Haute and Tudi Kernalegenn
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:27
  5. Organisations are important gatekeepers in the labour market inclusion of immigrants and their children. Research has regularly documented ethnic discrimination in hiring decisions. Aiming to further our under...

    Authors: Christine Lang
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:26
  6. Due to their high numbers, refugees’ labour market inclusion has become an important topic for Germany in recent years. Because of a lack of research on meso-level actors’ influences on labour market inclusion...

    Authors: Martina Maletzky de García
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:25
  7. Does increasing immigration affect natives’ attitudes towards immigrants? A significant volume of research has been conducted in Western contexts to explore this question. However, we know little about whether...

    Authors: Akira Igarashi and James Laurence
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:24
  8. The Covid-19 pandemic took most EU Member States of the European Union by surprise, as they underestimated the rapid spread of the contagion across the continent. The response of the EU Member States was asymm...

    Authors: Adolfo Sommarribas and Birte Nienaber
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:22
  9. What explains cross-national and temporal variations in migrant rights? This article argues that policymakers implement more exclusionary or inclusive policies toward migrants in response to exchange-rate fluc...

    Authors: Adrian J. Shin
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:21
  10. There is an urgent need to expand the scale and scope of refugee resettlement schemes, and yet country approaches to resettlement vary markedly and there is little cross-country learning from approaches and re...

    Authors: Jenny Phillimore, Linda Morrice, Kunihiko Kabe, Naoko Hashimoto, Sara Hassan and Marisol Reyes
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:17
  11. Public organisations are fundamental actors in migrant incorporation processes, as they are in charge of assessing migrants’ entitlement and providing access to welfare services. While a lot has been written o...

    Authors: Roberta Perna
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:16
  12. This article investigates recently imposed restrictions in the asylum regimes in Denmark, Sweden and Norway. The purpose of the paper is twofold. First, we aim to identify general changes in asylum policies an...

    Authors: Marianne Garvik and Marko Valenta
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:15
  13. This article analyses how organizations shape migration trajectories. More specifically, by looking at the Philippine migration industry, this ethnographic research highlights how organizations such as recruit...

    Authors: Julien Debonneville
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:12
  14. Although migration has long been an imperative topic in social sciences, there are still needs of study on migrants’ unique and dynamic transnational identity, which heavily influences the social integration i...

    Authors: Sunyoung Park and Lasse Gerrits
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:10
  15. Most research on international retirement migration has focused on the Western context and the motivations and lifestyle choices of migrants when they are healthy. This paper instead explores how British retir...

    Authors: Kelly Hall, Mayumi Ono and Ayako Kohno
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:7
  16. This paper elaborates an aspirations–capabilities framework to advance our understanding of human mobility as an intrinsic part of broader processes of social change. In order to achieve a more meaningful unde...

    Authors: Hein de Haas
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:8
  17. This article focuses on the labour market integration of highly qualified female refugees in cosmopolitan Berlin and smaller towns in the county of Brandenburg. Based on interviews with civil society organisat...

    Authors: Felicitas Hillmann and Burcu Toğral Koca
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:3
  18. This article will explore the extent to which a focus on the ‘local’ can tell us something meaningful about recent developments in the governance of displaced migrants and refugees. Taking a multi-sited approa...

    Authors: Nasar Meer, Claudio Dimaio, Emma Hill, Maria Angeli, Klara Oberg and Henrik Emilsson
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:2
  19. Many refugees fleeing from persecution across borders, find navigating the refugee registration system extremely complicated. In many border spaces, destination or transit countries, the difficult registration...

    Authors: Sara Riva and Gerhard Hoffstaedter
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:1

    The Correction to this article has been published in Comparative Migration Studies 2022 10:16

  20. In both Germany and France, perceptions of immigration, diversity and their societal consequences have undergone important transformations in the past two decades. However, existing research has only partially...

    Authors: Maria Schiller, Christine Lang, Karen Schönwälder and Michalis Moutselos
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2020 8:48
  21. In general, parental knowledge is known to support adolescents’ adaptation. Less is known about the role of parental knowledge in psychological (i.e., anxiety) and socio-cultural (i.e., school achievement) ada...

    Authors: Elina Turjanmaa and Inga Jasinskaja-Lahti
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2020 8:47

    The Correction to this article has been published in Comparative Migration Studies 2021 9:13

  22. This paper compares generations (G1, G1.5, G2, G3) of male Turkish migrants to Europe in their transnational behaviours: contact frequency, visits, remittances, property ownership and voting. We aim to explain...

    Authors: Jolien Klok, Theo van Tilburg, Tineke Fokkema and Bianca Suanet
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2020 8:46
  23. Whether refugees in need of protection should be granted long- or short-term residence permits in the host country upon arrival is a long-standing debate in the migration policy and scholarly literature. Right...

    Authors: Kristoffer Jutvik and Darrel Robinson
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2020 8:44
  24. The myth that Ghana is stable and peaceful, cause many refugees from across Africa and elsewhere, escaping wars from their countries to flee there. Whilst here, refugees face transitional problems in accultura...

    Authors: Beatrice Akua-Sakyiwah
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2020 8:43
  25. In this rejoinder for this special issue, we enter into dialogue with the various commentaries that our article "Between Fragmentation and Institutionalisation" received. In doing so, we address some of the co...

    Authors: Asya Pisarevskaya, Nathan Levy and Peter Scholten
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2020 8:40
  26. Over the last 30 years, as the CrossMigration project demonstrates, Migration Studies has been positively institutionalized in a number of ways. Further, a number of new theoretical interventions have signific...

    Authors: Steven Vertovec
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2020 8:38
  27. This commentary paper starts by questioning the assumption that migration means international migration, and goes on to affirm that migration studies has indeed come of age as a coherent if highly diverse rese...

    Authors: Russell King
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2020 8:35
  28. This commentary discusses the scope of institutionalization by providing a regional dimension of migration studies. A pivotal weakness of the article is its lack of understanding of Asian migration scholarship...

    Authors: Yuk Wah Chan
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2020 8:33
  29. Recent commentaries on migration integration suggest that researchers focus more on cities than nation states and include considerations of political economy, societal inequality and shifts in production. This...

    Authors: Kathryn Kopinak, Jenna Hennebry, Rosa Maria Soriano-Miras and Antonio Trinidad Requena
    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2020 8:32

Back content

Volumes 1 and 2 of Comparative Migration Studies are available here​​​​​​​

Annual Journal Metrics

Need help with APC funding?

We offer a free open access support service to make it easier for you to discover and apply for article-processing charge (APC) funding.