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The Resource An Anthology of Migration and Social Transformation : European Perspectives

An Anthology of Migration and Social Transformation : European Perspectives

Label
An Anthology of Migration and Social Transformation : European Perspectives
Title
An Anthology of Migration and Social Transformation
Title remainder
European Perspectives
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Subject
Language
eng
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Cataloging source
MiAaPQ
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
dictionaries
Series statement
IMISCOE Research Ser
An Anthology of Migration and Social Transformation : European Perspectives
Label
An Anthology of Migration and Social Transformation : European Perspectives
Link
http://libproxy.rpi.edu/login?url=https://ebookcentral.proquest.com/lib/rpi/detail.action?docID=4182815
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Copyright
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Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Color
multicolored
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Acknowledgements -- Contents -- Contributors -- Chapter 1: Migration and Social Transformation: Interdisciplinary Insights and European Perspectives -- 1.1 Introduction -- 1.2 Theorizing Social Transformation: Elements of an Integrative Approach -- 1.3 Migration, Mobility, and Social Transformation: Aspects of a Complex Interplay -- 1.4 Contextualizing the Migration-Transformation-Nexus: towards a Multiplicity of European Perspectives -- 1.5 Structure and Content of the Volume -- 1.5.1 Part I. Theorizing About Migration and Social Transformation in Europe -- 1.5.2 Part II. Transformations in the Political Regulation of Migration -- 1.5.3 Part III. Complexities of Mobilities: From One-Way Migration to Multiple Patterns -- 1.5.4 Part IV. Shifting Politics of Belonging -- 1.5.5 Part V. Outlook for Researching Migration and Social Transformation beyond Eurocentrism -- 1.6 Conclusion -- References -- Part I : Theorizing About Migration and Social Transformation in Europe -- Introduction to Part I -- References -- Chapter 2: Understanding Global Migration: A Social Transformation Perspective -- 2.1 Introduction -- 2.2 Migration, Mobility, and the 'Sedentary Bias' -- 2.3 The Rocky Road Towards a 'Single Theory' of Migration -- 2.3.1 Interdisciplinarity -- 2.3.2 Fragmentation on the Basis of Spatial or Functional Criteria -- 2.3.3 Closeness to Political and Bureaucratic Agendas -- 2.3.4 The Receiving-Country Bias -- 2.3.5 Isolation of Migration Studies from Broader Trends in Contemporary Social Theory -- 2.3.6 Complexity, Diversity, and Context -- 2.3.7 From Grand Theory to Interdisciplinary Middle-Range Theory -- 2.4 A Social-Transformation Framework for Migration Studies -- 2.4.1 Re-embedding Migration in Social Transformation -- 2.4.2 Social-Transformation Theory and Migration Theory
  • 2.5 Example: Migration and Labour-Force Dynamics in the New Economy -- 2.6 Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 3: Theorizing About Change: The Promise of Comparative Political Economy for Migration Studies -- 3.1 Introduction -- 3.2 What Is Driving Immigration Policy Design? -- 3.3 Comparative Political Economy and Migration Studies -- 3.4 The Liberalization of Labour Migration in Europe -- 3.4.1 Developments in Sweden: Comprehensive Liberalization -- 3.4.2 Developments in the United Kingdom: Wholesale Liberalization across the Board in an LME -- 3.5 Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 4: Turning to Grand Theory: Cultural Political Economy and the Regulation of Immigration -- 4.1 Introduction -- 4.2 Theorizing the Political Regulation of Immigration -- 4.2.1 The Political Economy of Immigration -- 4.2.2 The Statist Turn -- 4.2.3 The Scalar Turn -- 4.2.4 The Semiotic Turn -- 4.3 Cultural Political Economy as Grand Theory -- 4.3.1 Why CPE? -- 4.3.2 CPE and the Strategic-Relational Approach -- 4.3.3 Integrating the Turns -- 4.4 Conclusion: New Momentum for Political Economy -- References -- Chapter 5: Reflecting on Spatiality in European Migration Research: From Methodological Nationalism to Space-Sensitive Observations of Social Transformations -- 5.1 Introduction -- 5.2 The Discourse on Methodological Nationalism -- 5.3 Spatialities in the Social Sciences and Migration Research -- 5.4 European Migration Research and Spatiality -- 5.4.1 European Integration -- 5.4.2 EU Strategies for the Regulation of Non-EU Immigration -- 5.4.3 Enlarging Europe -- 5.4.4 Migrant Space-Making -- 5.5 Current Conceptions of Space-Sensitive Approaches in Migration Research -- References -- Chapter 6: Migration and Postsocialism: A Relational-{u00AD}Geography Approach -- 6.1 Introduction -- 6.2 From Transition to Postsocialist Transformation to 'Actually Existing Postsocialism'
  • 6.3 The Relational-Geography Approach -- 6.4 Migration and the Responsibility of 'the West': A Politics of Connectivity -- 6.5 Mobility on Whose Terms? A Politics of Openness vs. Closure -- 6.6 Negotiating Postsocialist Morality: Mobility and the Politics of Propinquity -- 6.7 Conclusion -- References -- Part II: Transformations in the Political Regulation of Migration -- Introduction to Part II -- References -- Chapter 7: The Europeanization of Immigration Policies -- 7.1 Introduction: Immigration Policies, the Core of National Sovereignty -- 7.2 The Process of Europeanization -- 7.2.1 Europeanization and Its Complexity -- 7.3 Evolution: From the Treaty of Rome to the Treaty of Lisbon -- 7.3.1 Immigration: From a Neglected Issue to a Common Concern -- 7.3.2 Maintenance of Intergovernmentalism despite Formal Communitarization -- 7.3.3 The Victory for Supranationalization over National Power -- 7.3.4 Why Europeanization? Revisiting the Venue Shopping Approach -- 7.4 Extension or Restriction of Rights? -- 7.5 Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 8: New Guest Worker Regimes? -- 8.1 Introduction -- 8.2 A Brief History of the Gastarbeiter System -- 8.3 Guest Worker Policies and Programmes in the Twenty-{u00AD}First Century -- 8.3.1 Why the Apparent Turn to Temporary Migrant Worker Policies and Programmes? -- 8.3.2 The EU and the Development of a Nascent 'Actually Existing Guest Worker Regime' -- 8.3.3 France and Guest Worker Policies -- 8.3.4 Germany and Guest Worker Policies -- 8.3.5 The UK and Guest Worker Policies -- 8.4 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 9: Identity Check: Smart Borders and Migration Manage -- 9.1 Introduction -- 9.2 Migration-Related Interventionism: The EU and International Organizations -- 9.2.1 Migration Management in the Context of 'EU-Ropeanization' -- 9.2.2 Visa-Free Travel in Exchange for Integrated and Smart Border Management
  • 9.3 EU-Ropeanization of Border and Migration Policies as a Process of Social Transformation -- 9.3.1 Albania and Bosnia-Herzegovina as Laboratories for EU and Global Migration Management -- 9.3.2 Border and Migration Management, Its Broader Purposes, and Its Costs -- 9.3.3 Border and Migration Management Remain Touchstones for EU-Readiness and Belonging -- References -- Chapter 10: Border/Control -- 10.1 Introduction -- 10.2 Rebordering -- 10.3 Control -- 10.4 New Spaces of Border Control -- 10.5 The Subjects of Border Control -- 10.6 Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 11: Social Transformation, Subjectification, and Labour Migration: Theorizing the Heterogeneity of Migration Flows in the Current Italian Crisis -- 11.1 Introduction -- 11.2 Social Transformation and Mobility -- 11.3 Biopolitics and Subjectification in Migrants' Experience -- 11.4 Keywords of Compliant Migration -- 11.5 The Case of Italy -- 11.5.1 Becoming the Semi-periphery of Southern Europe -- 11.5.2 Evidence of Heterogeneity in Migration Flows -- 11.5.3 Devices and Keywords of Biopolitical Migration Management -- 11.6 Conclusion -- References -- Part III: Complexities of Mobilities: From One- Way Migration to Multiple Patterns -- Introduction to Part III -- Chapter 12: Cross-Border Commuting and Transformational Dynamics in Europe: What Is the Link? -- 12.1 Introduction -- 12.2 Conceptualizing New Patterns of Temporary Movements Within Europe -- 12.3 Inner-European Labour Circulation as a Politically Stimulated Process of Social Transformation -- 12.4 Some Examples of Major Cross-Border Regions in the European Union -- 12.5 Cross-Border Commuting and Transformational Perspectives in Centrope: A Case Study -- 12.6 Outlook -- References -- Chapter 13: Portability of Social Protection in the European Union -- 13.1 Introduction
  • 13.2 Intra-EU Migration: A New European Mobility Space? -- 13.3 EU Enlargement, 'Free' Movement, and Social-Policy Adjustments -- 13.4 Ireland, Migration, and the Welfare State in an Enlarged Union -- 13.5 Portability of Welfare Rights between Ireland and Poland -- 13.6 Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 14: International Retirement Migration: Transforming Societies Through Purchasing Power? -- 14.1 Introduction -- 14.2 Who Are the International Retirement Migrants? -- 14.3 Wellbeing and Not-So-Wellbeing -- 14.4 Social Transformation -- References -- Chapter 15: International Students and Cosmopolitanisms: Educational Mobility in a Global Age -- 15.1 Introduction -- 15.2 Cosmopolitanisms and Educational Mobility -- 15.3 Research Design, Methods, and Sample -- 15.4 Experiencing the Difference: Ways to Become Tolerant -- 15.5 Multifocality -- 15.6 Cosmopolitanism as Flexibility in a Global Market -- 15.7 Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 16: 'Good Motherhood' - A Dilemma for Migrant Women from Eastern Europe -- 16.1 Introduction -- 16.2 Care Migration -- 16.3 Migrant Women's Motherhood -- 16.3.1 Myroslava -- 16.3.2 Halina -- 16.4 The Pervasiveness of Maternalism -- References -- Part IV: Shifting Politics of Belonging -- Introduction to Part IV -- References -- Chapter 17: Struggles at the Boundaries of Neoliberal Citizenship: Theorizing Immigrant-Led Movements in Contemporary Europe -- 17.1 Introduction -- 17.2 Migrant Struggles and Social Transformation: Theoretical and Methodological Issues -- 17.3 The Neoliberal Turn in European Migration Governance and Citizenship Regime -- 17.4 Freedom of Movement Against Bordering Mechanisms -- 17.4.1 Struggles on the EU-External Border at Ceuta and Melilla -- 17.4.2 Struggles on the EU-Internal Border between Italy and France -- 17.4.3 Struggles Against Mandatory Residence in Germany
  • 17.4.4 Struggles for Personal Freedom against Administrative Detention in Italy
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online
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9783319236667
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