Engendering Forced Migration

Scholars provide a wide-ranging, interdisciplinary look beyond the statistics at the experiences of the world's twenty million forced migrants women, men, girls, and boys.

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Author: Doreen Marie Indra

Publisher: Berghahn Books

ISBN: 1571811354

Category: Business & Economics

Page: 390

View: 828

Scholars provide a wide-ranging, interdisciplinary look beyond the statistics at the experiences of the world's twenty million forced migrants women, men, girls, and boys.

Engendering Migrant Health

The woman in the body: A cultural analysis of reproduction. Boston: Beacon Press. Matsuoka, A., and J. Sorenson. 1999. Engendering forced migration: Theory and practice. In Engendering forced migration: Theory and practice, 218–41.

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Author: Denise L. Spitzer

Publisher: University of Toronto Press

ISBN: 9781442661226

Category: Health & Fitness

Page: 312

View: 280

Voluntary migrants to Canada are generally healthier than the average Canadian, but after ten years in the country they report poorer health and higher rates of chronic disease than those born here. Troublingly, women — particularly those from non-European countries — experience the most precipitous decline in health. What contributes to this deterioration, and how can its effects be mitigated? Engendering Migrant Health brings together researchers from across Canada to address the intersections of gender, immigration, and health in the lives of new Canadians. Focusing on the context of Canadian policy and society, the contributors illuminate migrants' testimonies of struggle, resistance, and solidarity as they negotiate a place for themselves in a new country. Topics range from the difficulties of Francophone refugees and the changing roles of fathers, to the experiences of queer newcomers and the importance of social unity to communal and individual health.

Contesting Integration Engendering Migration

This book aims to further the understanding of migration processes and policies in a European context with a particular focus on evaluating integration and the gendered aspects of migration, integration and citizenship.

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Author: F. Anthias

Publisher: Springer

ISBN: 9781137294005

Category: Social Science

Page: 277

View: 982

This book aims to further the understanding of migration processes and policies in a European context with a particular focus on evaluating integration and the gendered aspects of migration, integration and citizenship. Integration is regarded as a contested concept and as entailing a variable and problematic set of discourses and practices.

Forced Migration in the Feminist Imagination

Gender in Migration Studies', International Migration Review 40:1 (2006), pp.3–26. 20. Doreen Indra, 'Not a “Room of One's Own”: Engendering Forced Migration Knowledge and Practice', in Doreen Indra, ed., Engendering Forced Migration: ...

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Author: Anna Ball

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 9781000459173

Category: Social Science

Page: 222

View: 971

Forced Migration in the Feminist Imagination explores how feminist acts of imaginative expression, community-building, scholarship, and activism create new possibilities for women experiencing forced migration in the twenty-first century. Drawing on literature, film, and art from a range of transnational contexts including Europe, the Middle East, Central America, Australia, and the Caribbean, this volume reveals the hitherto unrecognised networks of feminist alliance being formulated across borders, while reflecting carefully on the complex politics of cross-cultural feminist solidarity. The book presents a variety of cultural case-studies that each reveal a different context in which the transcultural feminist imagination can be seen to operate – from the ‘maternal feminism’ of literary journalism confronting the European ‘refugee crisis’ to Iran’s female film directors building creative collaborations with displaced Afghan women; and from artists employing sonic creativities in order to listen to women in U.K. and Australian detention, to LGBTQ+ poets and video artists articulating new forms of queer feminist community against the backdrop of the hostile environment. This is an essential read for scholars in Women’s and Gender Studies, Feminist and Postcolonial Literary and Cultural Studies, and Comparative Literary Studies, as well as for those operating in the fields of Gender and Development Studies and Forced Migration Studies.

The Oxford Handbook of Refugee and Forced Migration Studies

Not Born a Refugee Woman: Contesting Identities, Rethinking Practices. Oxford: Berghahn Books. Indra, D. M. (1999) 'Not a “Room of One's Own”: Engendering Forced Migration and Practice'. Pp. 1–22 in D. M. Indra (ed.), Engendering Forced ...

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Author: Elena Fiddian-Qasmiyeh

Publisher: OUP Oxford

ISBN: 9780191645884

Category: Political Science

Page: 800

View: 215

Refugee and Forced Migration Studies has grown from being a concern of a relatively small number of scholars and policy researchers in the 1980s to a global field of interest with thousands of students worldwide studying displacement either from traditional disciplinary perspectives or as a core component of newer programmes across the Humanities and Social and Political Sciences. Today the field encompasses both rigorous academic research which may or may not ultimately inform policy and practice, as well as action-research focused on advocating in favour of refugees' needs and rights. This authoritative Handbook critically evaluates the birth and development of Refugee and Forced Migration Studies, and analyses the key contemporary and future challenges faced by academics and practitioners working with and for forcibly displaced populations around the world. The 52 state-of-the-art chapters, written by leading academics, practitioners, and policymakers working in universities, research centres, think tanks, NGOs and international organizations, provide a comprehensive and cutting-edge overview of the key intellectual, political, social and institutional challenges arising from mass displacement in the world today. The chapters vividly illustrate the vibrant and engaging debates that characterize this rapidly expanding field of research and practice.

Introducing Forced Migration

Indra, D. (1999) Engendering Forced Migration: Theory and Practice, Berghahn Books, Oxford and New York. Institute on Statelessness and Inclusion (2020) The World's Stateless: Deprivation of Nationality, ISI, London.

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Author: Patricia Hynes

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 9781351678544

Category: Social Science

Page: 220

View: 769

At a time when global debates about the movement of people have never been more heated, this book provides readers with an accessible, student-friendly guide to the subject of forced migration. Readers of this book will learn who forced migrants are, where they are and why international protection is critical in a world of increasingly restrictive legislation and policy. The book outlines key definitions, ideas, concepts, points for discussion, theories and case studies of the various forms of forced migration. In addition to this technical grounding, the book also signposts further reading and provides handy Key Thinker boxes to summarise the work of the field’s most influential academics. Drawing on decades of experience both in the classroom and in the field, this book invites readers to question how labels and definitions are used in legal, policy and practice responses, and to engage in a richer understanding of the lives and realities of forced migrants on the ground. Perfect for undergraduate and postgraduate teaching in courses related to migration and diaspora studies, Introducing Forced Migration will also be valuable to policy-makers, practitioners, journalists, volunteers and aid workers working with refugees, the internally displaced and those who have experienced trafficking.

Children and Forced Migration

Engendering Forced Migration: Theory and Practice. New York: Berghahn Books. Integrated Food Security Phase Classification (IPC). 2015. Call for Immediate Humanitarian Action to Prevent Famine in South Sudan.

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Author: Marisa O. Ensor

Publisher: Springer

ISBN: 9783319406916

Category: Social Science

Page: 371

View: 588

This book responds to the reality that children and youth constitute a disproportionately large percentage of displaced populations worldwide. It demonstrates how their hopes and aspirations reflect the transient nature of their age group, and often differ from those of their elders. It also examines how they face additional difficulties due to the inconsistent definition and uneven implementation of the traditional ‘durable solutions’ to forced migration implemented by national governments and international assistance agencies. The authors use empirical research findings and robust policy analyses of cases of child displacement across the globe to make their central argument: that the particular challenges and opportunities that displaced children and youth face must be investigated and factored into relevant policy and practice, promoting more sustainable and durable solutions in the process. This interdisciplinary edited collection will appeal to students and scholars of forced migration studies, development, conflict and peace-building and youth studies, along with policy-makers, children's rights organizations and NGOs.

Demography of Refugee and Forced Migration

Engendering forced migration: Theory and practice. Berghahn: New York/ Oxford. Jensen, E. R., & Ahlburg, D. A. (2004). Why does migration decrease fertility? Evidence from the Philipines. Population Studies, 58(2), 219–231.

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Author: Graeme Hugo

Publisher: Springer

ISBN: 9783319671475

Category: Social Science

Page: 317

View: 665

This authoritative and comprehensive edited volume presents current research on how demography can contribute to generating scientific knowledge and evidence concerning refugees and forced migration, developing evidence based policy recommendations on protection for forced migrants and reception of refugees, and revealing the determinants and consequences of migration for origin and destination regions and communities. Refugee and other forced migrations have increased substantially in scale, complexity and diversity in recent decades. These changes challenge traditional approaches in response to refugee and other forced migration situations, and protection of refugees. Demography has an important contribution to make in this analytic space. While other disciplines (especially anthropology, law, geography, political science and international relations) have made major contributions to refugee and forced migration studies, demography has been less present with most research focusing on issues of refugee mortality and morbidity. This book specifies the range of topics for which a demographic approach is highly appropriate, and identifies findings of demographic research which can contribute to ever more effective policy making in this important arena of human welfare and international policy.

Fragmented State Power and Forced Migration

In Engendering Forced Migration. Theory and Practice. Doreen Indra (ed.). Berghahn Books, New York. Pp. 308–333. Crawley, Heaven 2001: Refugees and Gender. Jordans, Bristol. Crawley, Heaven & Lester, Trine 2004: Comparative analysis of ...

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Author: Eeva Nykänen

Publisher: Martinus Nijhoff Publishers

ISBN: 9789004228856

Category: Law

Page: 400

View: 588

Drawing extensively on international and European law, international and national case law, as well as academic writings, this study offers a comprehensive and critical analysis on the issue of non-state actors in refugee law.

Forced Migration in Eastern Africa

John R. Rogge, 9–14. Totowa, NJ: Roman and Littlefield. Smith, Charles David. 1999. “Women Migrants of Kagera Region, Tanzania: The Need for Empowerment.” In Engendering Forced Migration: Theory and Practice, ed.

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Author: C. Veney

Publisher: Springer

ISBN: 9780230601956

Category: Political Science

Page: 287

View: 603

This study enriches understanding of East Africa's refugee situation by examining the conditions that gave rise to it and how the refugees themselves sought to reconstruct their lives. Focusing on the 1990s, Veney compares Kenya and Tanzania, two nations that did not generate many refugees, but become important hosts for the general region.

Categories and Contexts

“Not a room of one's own" engendering forced migration knowledge and practice', in D. Indra (ed.), Engendering Forced Migration: Theory and Practice. New York: Berghahn, pp. 1-22 Kertzer, D. (1997). 'The proper role of culture in ...

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Author: Simon Szreter

Publisher: OUP Oxford

ISBN: 9780191533693

Category: Social Science

Page: 424

View: 293

Throughout its history as a social science, demography has been associated with an exclusively quantitative orientation for studying social problems. As a result, demographers tend to analyse population issues scientifically through sets of fixed social categories that are divorced from dynamic relationships and local contexts and processes. This volume questions these fixed categories in two ways. First, it examines the historical and political circumstances in which such categories had their provenance, and, second, it reassesses their uncritical applications over space and time in a diverse range of empirical case studies, encouraging throughout a constructive interdisciplinary dialogue involving anthropologists, demographers, historians, and sociologists. This volume seeks to examine the political complexities that lie at the heart of population studies by focusing on category formation, category use, and category critique. It shows that this takes the form of a dialectic between the needs for clarity of scientific and administrative analysis and the recalcitrant diversity of the social contexts and human processes that generate population change. The critical reflections of each chapter are enriched by meticulous ethnographic fieldwork and historical research drawn from every continent. This volume, therefore, exemplifies a new methodology for research in population studies, one that does not simply accept and re-use the established categories of population science but seeks critically and reflexively to explore, test, and re-evaluate their meanings in diverse contexts. It shows that for demography to realise its full potential it must urgently re-examine and contextualize the social categories used today in population research.

Cultural Psychology of Immigrants

In D. Indra (Ed.), Engendering forced migration: Theory and practice (pp. 94–123). Oxford: Berghahn Books. Carmack, R. (Ed.). (1988). Harvest of violence: The Mayan Indians and the Guatemalan crisis. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press ...

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Author: Ramaswami Mahalingam

Publisher: Psychology Press

ISBN: 9781317824367

Category: Psychology

Page: 400

View: 124

This new volume provides an interdisciplinary perspective on how intersections of race, class, gender, sexuality, and culture shape the cultural psychology of immigrants. It demonstrates the influence transnational ties and cultural practices and beliefs play on creating the immigrant self. Distinguished scholars from a variety of fields examine the cultural psychological consequences of displacement among different immigrant communities. Cultural Psychology of Immigrants opens with a variety of theoretical perspectives on immigration and a historical overview of sociological research on immigrants. It then examines the racial discrimination of immigrants and the multifaceted influences on the creation of immigrant identities. The final section documents the pivotal role of family contexts in shaping identity. Each chapter illustrates the commonalities and differences among immigrants in the ways in which they make sense of their newfound selves in a displaced context. Intended for advanced students and researchers in the fields of psychology, social work, marriage and family therapy, public health, anthropology, sociology, education, and ethnic studies, the book also serves as a resource in courses on cultural psychology, immigrant studies, minority groups, race and ethnic relations, self and identity, culture and human development, and immigrants and mental health.

Gendered Journeys Women Migration and Feminist Psychology

In D. Indra (Ed.), Engendering forced migration (pp. 1–22). New York: Berghahn Books. Kallivayalil, D. (2004). Gender and cultural socialization in Indian immigrant families in the United States. Feminism & Psychology, 14(4), pp.

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Author: Oliva M. Espín

Publisher: Springer

ISBN: 9781137521477

Category: Social Science

Page: 314

View: 545

This book brings a psychological perspective to the often overlooked and understudied topic of women's experiences of migration, covering topics such as memory, place, language, race, social class, work, violence, motherhood, and intergenerational impact of migration.

Anthropological Perspectives on Transnational Encounters in Turkey War Migration and Experiences of Coexistence

Engendering Forced Migration: Theory and Practice. New York: Berghahn Books. pp. 83-93. Gürsoy, A.(2013), Avrupalılık: Sınırlar, İmajlar, Kültürler, In: Birkalan Gedik, H. (ed.) Sınırlar, İmajlar ve Kültürler Antropolojik Açıdan Avrupa ...

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Author: Meryem Bulut

Publisher: Transnational Press London

ISBN: 9781912997268

Category: Social Science

Page: 184

View: 273

This book includes studies conducted on the basis of field research by academics specialised in social anthropology in various universities in Turkey. Anthropological studies on migration date back a long way. Leaving their desk in the office, anthropologists have taken to the field, placing participatory observations and in-depth interviews at the centre of their research. The story of this book emerged from the thoughts of anthropologists, who had made presentations on migration, coming together during a symposium and discussing how to write about such a topic. A qualitative research method was used in work containing examples from Ankara, Istanbul, Burdur, Van, Ardahan, Sivas and Hatay. The focal groups had been displaced and/or had witnessed war. This book is composed of eleven chapters. The majority of the studies were conducted with the participation of Syrian immigrants. The wave of compulsory emigration from Syria due to the continuing conflict in the country has affected Turkey deeply. Syrians under temporary protection have been living in almost every Turkish city since the early years of the war. The book also includes papers on groups who have come from Iraq, Afghanistan and Somalia to Turkey, settling in various places in the country, in addition to Syrian immigrants. Content PREFACE Meryem Bulut and Kadriye Şahin CHAPTER 1 – RETHINKING MIGRATION WITHIN AN ANTHROPOLOGICAL FRAMEWORK Ceren Aksoy Sugiyama and Seher Çataloğlu CHAPTER 2 – ARTIFICIAL BORDERS AND NATIONALISM: TURKMEN MIGRATION FROM IRAQ TO ISTANBUL Seher Çataloğlu and Meryem Bulut CHAPTER 3 – GENDER PERCEPTIONS OF SYRIAN IMMIGRANTS RESIDING IN SİVAS PROVINCE CENTRE AND PATRIARCHAL NEGOTIATIONS Çağdaş Demren and Ünsal Karbuz CHAPTER 4 – “THE GUEST DOESN’T LIKE ANOTHER GUEST, AND THE HOST LIKES NEITHER” : SOMALI REFUGEES FORGOTTEN IN A SATELLITE TOWN Ayşe Yıldırım CHAPTER 5 – CONTRIBUTION OF NGOs TO THE INTEGRATION OF SYRIAN IMMIGRANTS IN MARDİN Süleyman Şanlı CHAPTER 6 – RECONSTRUCTION OF DAILY LIFE BETWEEN TWO CULTURES: SYRIAN WOMEN LIVING IN ANTAKYA Aylin Eraslan CHAPTER 7 – AFGHANISTANI IMMIGRANTS SEEKING PEACE IN VAN Fuat Leventoğlu CHAPTER 8 – “TURKISH-GERMAN” FAMILIES: AN INSIDER VIEWPOINT ABOUT WAR, MIGRATION AND THE TRANSNATIONAL FAMILY BUILDING EXPERIENCE Oya Topdemir Koçyiğit CHAPTER 9 – PERCEPTIONS ABOUT ‘WAR MIGRANTS’ FROM SYRIA IN ANTAKYA: ANXIETY, FEAR, EMPATHY Mustafa Çapar CHAPTER 10 – MIGRANT WOMEN IN VAN: HOME AND DAILY LIFE AS A REFLECTION OF BELONGING Berivan Vargün CHAPTER 11 – THE CUISINE OF UZBEKS WHO EMIGRATED FROM AFGHANISTAN TO OVAKENT (HATAY): PRESERVED, CHANGED AND REMEMBERED Kadriye Şahin

Difficult Life in a Refugee Camp

Engendering Forced Migration Knowledge and Practice', in Doreen Marie Indra (ed.), Engendering Forced Migration: Theory and Practice (New York, Oxford: Berghahn Books), 1–22. Indra, Doreen Marie (ed.) (1999b), Engendering Forced ...

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Author: Ulrike Krause

Publisher: Cambridge University Press

ISBN: 9781108904896

Category: Political Science

Page:

View: 867

Although refugee camps are established to accommodate, protect, and assist those fleeing from violent conflict and persecution, life often remains difficult there. Building on empirical research with refugees in a Ugandan camp, Ulrike Krause offers nuanced insights into violence, humanitarian protection, gender relations, and coping of refugees who mainly escaped the conflicts in the Democratic Republic of Congo. This book explores how risks of gender-based violence against women, in particular, but also against men, persist despite and partly due to their settlement in the camp and the system established there. It reflects on modes and shortcomings of humanitarian protection, changes in gender relations, as well as strategies that the women and men use to cope with insecurities, everyday struggles, and structural problems occurring across different levels and temporalities.

Makeshift Migrants and Law

'Contextualizing Global Migration: Sketching the Socio-Political Landscape in Europe', UCLA Journal of International Law and Foreign ... 'Not a “Room of One's Own”: Engendering Forced Migration Knowledge and Practice', in idem (ed.) ...

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Author: Ratna Kapur

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 9781136704079

Category: LAW

Page: 256

View: 134

This book unmasks the cultural and gender stereotypes that inform the legal regulation of the migrant subject. It critiques postcolonial perspectives on how belonging and non-belonging are determined by the sexual, cultural and familial norms on which law is based and on the colonial encounter

Migration and Immigration

Seeking Common Ground : Mtdtidisciplinary Studies of Immigrant Women in the United States . Westport , CT : Praeger . Indra , D. ( 1999 ) . Engendering Forced Migration : Theory and Practice . New York : Berghahn Books .

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Author: Maura Isabel Toro-Morn

Publisher: Greenwood Publishing Group

ISBN: 0313330441

Category: Social Science

Page: 255

View: 969

The historical, social, political, and economic consequences of migration and immigration in 14 representative countries are considered.

Vulnerable Bodies

(1998), Engendering Forced Migration: Theory and Practice, Berghahn Books, Refugee and Forced Migration Studies, v. 5. New York. ¦¦¦. (1999), aNot a Room of One«s Own«, in D.M. Indra (ed.), Engendering Forced Migration: Theory and ...

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Author: Erin K. Baines

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 9781351874090

Category: Social Science

Page: 240

View: 167

Examining the response of the United Nations to forced displacement in three cases, this insightful work lays bare the breach between advances in global policy on gender equality and humanitarianism and the implementation of these policies. In this book Erin Baines uses the examples of Bosnia, Rwanda and Guatemala to explore the interplay between the global, the national and the local level. By providing critical empirical data, feminist propositions can be tested against experience. Vulnerable Bodies will form an excellent resource for courses in international relations, gender studies, development studies, comparative politics, and for UN policymakers and government practitioners.

Routledge International Handbook of Migration Studies

“Migration, Gender and Low-paid Work: On Migrant Men's Entry Dynamics ino the Feminised Social Care Work in the UK. ... “Not a 'Room of One's Own:' Engendering Forced Migration Knowledge and Practice.” In D. Indra (ed.) ...

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Author: Steven J. Gold

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 9781315458274

Category: Social Science

Page: 680

View: 498

This revised and expanded second edition of Routledge International Handbook of Migration Studies provides a comprehensive basis for understanding the complexity and patterns of international migration. Despite increased efforts to limit its size and consequences, migration has wide-ranging impacts upon social, environmental, economic, political, and cultural life in countries of origin and settlement. Such transformations impact not only those who are migrating, but those who are left behind, as well as those who live in the areas where migrants settle. Featuring forty-six essays written by leading international and multidisciplinary scholars, this new edition showcases evolving research and theorizing around refugees and forced migrants, new migration paths through Central Asia and the Middle East, the condition of statelessness, and South to South migration. New chapters also address immigrant labor and entrepreneurship, skilled migration, ethnic succession, contract labor and informal economies. Uniquely among texts in the subject area, the Handbook provides a six-chapter compendium of methodologies for studying international migration and its impacts. Written in a clear and direct style, this Handbook offers a contemporary integrated resource for students and scholars from the perspectives of social science, humanities, journalism and other disciplines.