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  1. Starting from the idea that border externalization – understood as the spatial and institutional stretching of borders – is enmeshed with the highly contextual humanitarian and securitarian dynamics of migrant...

    Authors: Nanneke Winters and Cynthia Mora Izaguirre

    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2019 7:27

    Content type: Original Article

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  2. Malta, an island-state, limits the mobility of non-deportable, rejected asylum seekers who want to leave due to the lived consequences of disintegration. Stripped of any legal entitlements non-deportable refug...

    Authors: Sarah Nimführ and Buba Sesay

    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2019 7:26

    Content type: Original Article

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  3. In the original publication of this article (Penninx, 2019), an incorrect version of Figure 1 has been published. In this Correction the incorrect and correct version of the figure are shown. The original publ...

    Authors: Rinus Penninx

    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2019 7:23

    Content type: Correction

    Published on:

    The original article was published in Comparative Migration Studies 2019 7:13

  4. While the presence of foreign-born footballers in national teams has a long history, it is often believed that the World Cup has become more migratory over time. The presumed increases in the volume and diversity

    Authors: Gijs van Campenhout, Jacco van Sterkenburg and Gijsbert Oonk

    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2019 7:22

    Content type: Original Article

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  5. By way of a commentary on Willem Schinkel’s ‘Against “immigrant integration”: For an end to neocolonial knowledge production’ in this volume, I propose twelve propositions in order to rethink the academic use ...

    Authors: Adrian Favell

    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2019 7:21

    Content type: Commentary

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  6. In this essay, I respond to Schinkel’s recent statement that ‘any claim and practice that concerns ‘integration’ should be the object of research, rather than the project of research’ (2018, p. 8). Although I ...

    Authors: Lea M. Klarenbeek

    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2019 7:20

    Content type: Commentary

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  7. This article explores the various types of racism and racialization comparing the experiences of descendants of Kurdish, Tamil, and Vietnamese refugees in Switzerland. Drawing on qualitative data from 45 inter...

    Authors: Laurence Ossipow, Anne-Laure Counilh and Milena Chimienti

    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2019 7:19

    Content type: Original Article

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  8. Belgium had a long tradition of direct informal employment in paid domestic work, which has undergone formalisation through the introduction of the ‘service voucher system’. This policy triangulates the employ...

    Authors: Anna Safuta and Beatriz Camargo

    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2019 7:14

    Content type: Original Article

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  9. In his contribution, Willem Schinkel makes critical observations on the concept of immigrant integration and its use in Europe, specifically in the Netherlands. Three of these are agreeable: there is a lot of ...

    Authors: Rinus Penninx

    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2019 7:13

    Content type: Commentary

    Published on:

    The Correction to this article has been published in Comparative Migration Studies 2019 7:23

  10. Since the war in Syria started in 2011, many children left their war-torn country, alone or together with their families, and fled to neighboring countries in the Middle East, to Turkey or to Europe. This arti...

    Authors: Maurice Crul, Frans Lelie, Özge Biner, Nihad Bunar, Elif Keskiner, Ifigenia Kokkali, Jens Schneider and Maha Shuayb

    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2019 7:10

    Content type: Original Article

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  11. Ecuadorian migration to Spain can be described as an emblematic case of feminization of international migration. As the scholarship showed, this migration flow has been shaped by transnational female social ne...

    Authors: Simone Castellani and Emma Martín-Díaz

    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2019 7:7

    Content type: Original Article

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  12. Growing literature, including those published in this journal, provide important insights into the complex dynamics of immigrants’ transnational engagement by comparing different migrant populations residing i...

    Authors: Girmachew Adugna

    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2019 7:5

    Content type: Original Article

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  13. Following publication of the original article (Barwick & Beaman, 2019), it was reported that the article title contained an error. The incorrect article title was ‘Living for the city: marginalization and belongi...

    Authors: Christine Barwick and Jean Beaman

    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2019 7:3

    Content type: Correction

    Published on:

    The original article was published in Comparative Migration Studies 2019 7:1

  14. In this paper, based on qualitative research on the North African second-generation in Paris and the Turkish second-generation in Berlin, we discuss ethnic minorities’ attachment to place and how living in hig...

    Authors: Christine Barwick and Jean Beaman

    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2019 7:1

    Content type: Original Article

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    The Correction to this article has been published in Comparative Migration Studies 2019 7:3

  15. The legislatures of Colombia and Ecuador have reserved seats for their non-resident citizens (emigrants). This paper analyses the relationship between the formal, descriptive, and substantive dimensions of emi...

    Authors: Pau Palop-García

    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2018 6:38

    Content type: Original Article

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  16. Care for young children continues to highly influence the life chances of men and women, even more so when they are migrants. For migrant women, childcare remains a particular challenge when their kin are abse...

    Authors: Karolina Barglowski and Paula Pustulka

    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2018 6:36

    Content type: Original Article

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  17. This paper empirically evaluates the idea that individual level political tolerance is influenced by the overall tolerance in a given society. The expectation is that more tolerant attitudes would be developed...

    Authors: Per Adman and Per Strömblad

    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2018 6:34

    Content type: Original Article

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  18. Beyond the economic and social effects of international migration researchers show regular exchanges between immigrants and stay-at-homes produce political spillovers in sending countries. As a broad body of l...

    Authors: Lauren Duquette-Rury, Roger Waldinger and Nelson Lim

    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2018 6:35

    Content type: Original Article

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  19. City-based organizations and governments play an important role in incorporating undocumented immigrant youth. This article investigates how localities socio-politically incorporate these immigrants by examini...

    Authors: Stephen P. Ruszczyk

    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2018 6:32

    Content type: Original Article

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  20. This article explores the admission policies for self-employed non-EU immigrants wanting to start or move their business to the European Union (EU). Selecting immigrant entrepreneurs is a specific and understu...

    Authors: Tesseltje de Lange

    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2018 6:27

    Content type: Original Article

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  21. Theoretically embedded in the migration/social policy nexus, this paper investigates cooperation with return (CWR) as a policy tool to remove practical deportation barriers for third-country nationals pending ...

    Authors: Sieglinde Rosenberger and Sabine Koppes

    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2018 6:26

    Content type: Original Article

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  22. This study explores how Turkish and Islamic identifications relate to local voting likelihood among the descendants of Turkish immigrants in 10 Western European cities using The Integration of the European Second...

    Authors: Maria Kranendonk

    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2018 6:25

    Content type: Original Article

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  23. This paper examines what influences the views of governmental and Islamic actors in consultations on the integration of Islam in Germany and the Netherlands. Disentangling institutionalist and constructivist a...

    Authors: Matthias Kortmann

    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2018 6:24

    Content type: Original Article

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  24. Migrant women in Europe have a higher incidence of health problems and have disproportionately high unemployment rates. We examine how Dutch and Turkish, Moroccan and Surinamese first and second generation mig...

    Authors: Jasmijn Slootjes, Saskia Keuzenkamp and Sawitri Saharso

    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2018 6:21

    Content type: Original Article

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  25. The reproductive care of pregnant migrants entering the European Union via its Mediterranean borders represents an under-examined topic, despite a growing scholarly emphasis on female migrants and the gendered...

    Authors: Vanessa Grotti, Cynthia Malakasis, Chiara Quagliariello and Nina Sahraoui

    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2018 6:23

    Content type: Original Article

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  26. The central question of the symposium has been whether interculturalism provides a new paradigm that transcends multiculturalism? I note that, consistent with my own position, none of the commentaries answers ...

    Authors: Tariq Modood

    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2018 6:22

    Content type: Commentary

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  27. Immigrants and family members in the home and host societies experience inequalities in access to social protection. Focusing on healthcare, we demonstrate that immigrant families today respond to healthcare n...

    Authors: Jean-Michel Lafleur and Maria Vivas Romero

    Citation: Comparative Migration Studies 2018 6:14

    Content type: Original Article

    Published on:

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