Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 6 of 6 items for :

  • Regional Studies x
  • Mobility Studies x
Clear All
Open access

Latin America

A challenging prospect for regionalism

Ernesto Vivares

that range from economies of solidarity to highly sophisticated organized crime. Viewing from above, that used to be the normal for the region's elites and middle classes, but in the last three decades, conflicts and crises have spread and deepened

Free access

Zenyram Koff Maganda

the Rainbow) School in Luxembourg, which has recently joined the International Baccalaureate. I am studying the Middle Years Program, which includes a Service in Action class. Through this course, students complete activities that benefit their

Free access

“If the coronavirus doesn’t kill us, hunger will”

Regional absenteeism and the Wayuu permanent humanitarian crisis

Claudia Puerta Silva, Esteban Torres Muriel, Roberto Carlos Amaya Epiayú, Alicia Dorado González, Fatima Epieyú, Estefanía Frías Epinayú, Álvaro Ipuana Guariyü, Miguel Ramírez Boscán, and Jakeline Romero Epiayú

in each locality. School activities are almost totally suspended because youth and children do not have the technological means nor internet connections to participate in remote classes. School closings also affect their access to food provided by the

Free access

Barriers and borders

Human mobility and building inclusive societies

Anthony Turton

a decade, I now found myself a teenager, living a relatively stable life, part of a newly emerged middle-class family that was enjoying the benefits of newfound stability. My education was infinitely better than that of my parents, and I found

Open access

Scratches on our sovereignty?

Analyzing conservation politics in the Sundarbans

Jayashree Vivekanandan

the eviction of the fishing community from the island of Jambudwip in 2002, meant to make way for a “world class city-centre spread over 250 km 2 of water surface” (cited in Jalais, 2007, p. 2 ). This gradual industrialization and commercialization

Open access

Adolfo Lucero Álvarez, Columba Rodríguez Alviso, Oscar Frausto Martínez, José Luis Aparicio López, Alejandro Díaz Garay, and Maximino Reyes Umaña

results of the review in frequencies and percentages. The content analysis led to a classification of the data collected; they were organized by classes, which were named “factors that promote resilience”; each factor was subdivided into sets named