Territoriality and Migration in the E.U. Neighbourhood : Spilling over the Wall

This volume brings together an interdisciplinary group of scholars around an important question: how has migration changed in Europe as the European Union has enlarged, and what are the consequences for countries (and for migrants themselves) inside and outside of these redrawn jurisdictional and te...

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Corporate Author: SpringerLink (Online service)
Other Authors: Walton-Roberts, Margaret (Editor), Hennebry, Jenna (Editor)
Format: eBook
Language:English
Published: Dordrecht Springer Netherlands 2014, 2014
Edition:1st ed. 2014
Series:International Perspectives on Migration
Subjects:
Online Access:
Collection: Springer eBooks 2005- - Collection details see MPG.ReNa
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505 0 |a Part 1: Introduction: Chapter 1: Jenna Hennebry and Margaret Walton-Roberts: The new realities of European migration management: what does it mean for insiders and outsiders? -- Chapter 2: Saskia Sassen: Anti-Immigrant Politics along with Institutional Incorporation? -- Part 2: Working your way in: Workers and entry into EU economic space: Chapter 3: Alexander Caviedes: Why is the European Union’s Freedom of Labour Movement not Freely Given? -- Chapter 4: Margaret Walton-Roberts: European Education Regionalization and its impact on the global migration of nurses -- Chapter 5: Jenna Hennebry, Kathryn Kopinak, Rosa Soriano, Antonio Trinidad, and Pierrette Hondagneu-Sotelo: From “Hedema” to “Zemegria”: Morocco’s Role as “Migration Hub” for the EU -- Part 3: The Asylum seekers, migrants, and the moving border: Chapter 6: Alison Mountz and Ronja Kempin: The spatial logics of migration governance along the southern frontier of the European Union --  
505 0 |a Chapter 14: Martin Geiger: The production of a safe neighborhood and the disciplining of international mobility.   
505 0 |a Chapter 7: Lanre Ikuteyijo: The Impact of European Union migration policies on irregular migration in Sub-Saharan Africa -- Chapter 8: Michal Malecki: The New Europe: Freedom against Aliens and Minorities -- Part 4: Reworking citizenship and integration: Chapter 9: Shahamak Rezaei, Marco Goli, Ana Ribeiro, and Johannes Henriksen: Migration and integration regimes and substantial citizenships in the EU -- Chapter 10: Robin Ostow: Exhibiting Migration stories in Germany: Histories, heritage, contact zones and immigration country -- Part 5: Circularity and migration management: Chapter 11: Marinel Mandres: Out of the labour market: Intra-EU return and retirement migration -- Chapter 12: Dr. Branislav Radeljić: The European Neighborhood Policy and its capacity to manage mobility and migration -- Chapter 13: Salim Murad: Questioning immigration in the Czech Republic before the 2009 economic crisis --  
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520 |a This volume brings together an interdisciplinary group of scholars around an important question: how has migration changed in Europe as the European Union has enlarged, and what are the consequences for countries (and for migrants themselves) inside and outside of these redrawn jurisdictional and territorial borders? By addressing this question the book contributes to three current debates with respect to EU migration management: 1) that recent developments in EU migration management represent a profound spatial and organizational reconfiguration of the regional governance of migration, 2) the trend towards the externalization or subcontracting of migration control and, 3) how the implications of Europe’s changing immigration policy are increasingly felt across the European neighborhood and beyond.  Based on new empirical research, the authors in this collection explore these three processes and their consequences for both member and non-member EU states, for migrants themselves, and for migration systems in the region. The collection indicates that despite the rhetoric of social and spatial integration across the EU region, as one wall has come down, new walls have gone up as novel migration and security policy frameworks have been erected – making European immigration more complex, and potentially more influential beyond the EU zone, than ever