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The Making of a Capital

Jerusalem on Israeli Banknotes

Na'ama Sheffi and Anat First

, Boundaries and Consciousness: The Changing Geographies of the Finnish-Russian Border . New York : John Wiley . Paasi , Anssi . 2011 . “ Borders, Theory and the Challenges of Relational Thinking .” Political Geography 30 : 62 – 63 . Raento , Pauliina

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The Determination of Educational Policy

Shas, Politics, and Religion

Anat Feldman

Determinants of Immigrants’ School Adjustments: Vietnamese Youth in Finland .” Journal of Adolescent Research 19 ( 6 ): 635 – 656 . Lissak , Moshe . 1999 . The Mass Immigration of the 1950s: The Failure of the Melting Pot . [In Hebrew.] Tel Aviv

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Hebrew Literature in the ‘World Republic of Letters’

Translation and Reception, 1918–2018

Yael Halevi-Wise and Madeleine Gottesman

gave way to a wider general readership ( Sapiro 2002 ). And today, new global markets have been generating a larger cumulative number of translations than the top-ten target languages combined. Thus, Korean, Croatian, Norwegian, Finnish, Tamil, and a

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Liminality and Missing Persons

Encountering the Missing in Postwar Bosnia-Herzegovina

Laura Huttunen

such hauntingly potent symbols for reassessing the moral order while simultaneously making their “political lives” (to quote Verdery) ambiguous. This article is based on ethnographic fieldwork among families of missing persons both in Finland and Bosnia

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Introduction

Performance, Power, Exclusion, and Expansion in Anthropological Accounts of Protests

Aet Annist

.1177/0002716293528001008 Mazullo , Nuccio . 2013 . “ The Nellim Forest Conflict in Finnish Lapland: Between State Forest Mapping and Local Forest Living .” In Nomadic and Indigenous Spaces Productions and Cognitions , ed. Judith Miggelbrink , Joachim Otto Habeck , Nuccio

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Jens Martens

Kapuscinski Development Lecture/Keynote Address of the 2014 Conference of the Consortium for Comparative Research on Regional Integration and Social Cohesion (RISC) University of Helsinki, Finland, 29 October 2014.

“Post-2015” is the “flavor of the day”; it is currently right in the center of the development discourse. The United Nations, governments, civil society organizations, researchers, and even business people are currently discussing what will come aft er the Millennium Development Goals (MDGs). As you all know, the reference period for the MDGs will expire in 2015, and this is the reason why the world community is now engaged in the task of formulating an agenda for the following period. But this Post-2015 Agenda can and must be much more than just an updated list of MDGs.

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Fostering peace through dialogue

The international social democratic movement and the Israeli-Palestinian conflict

Pentti Väänänen

The Socialist International (SI), the worldwide forum of the socialist, social democratic, and labor parties, actively looked for a solution to the Jewish-Palestinian conflict in the 1980s. At that time, the Israeli Labour Party still was the leading political force in Israel, as it had been historically since the foundation of the country. The Labour Party was also an active member of the SI. The Party’s leader, Shimon Peres, was one of its vice-presidents. At the same time, the social democratic parties were the leading political force in Western Europe. Several important European leaders, many of them presidents and prime ministers, were involved in the SI’s work. They included personalities such as Willy Brandt of Germany; former president of the SI, Francois Mitterrand of France; James Callaghan of Great Britain; Bruno Kreisky of Austria; Bettini Craxi of Italy; Felipe Gonzalez of Spain; Mario Soares of Portugal; Joop de Uyl of the Netherlands; Olof Palme of Sweden; Kalevi Sorsa of Finland; Anker Jörgensen of Denmark; and Gro Harlem Brudtland of Norway—all of whom are former vice-presidents of the SI. As a result, in the 1980s, the SI in many ways represented Europe in global affairs, despite the existence of the European Community (which did not yet have well-defined common foreign policy objectives).

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Regional and sub-regional effects on development policies

The Benelux and the Nordic countries compared

Lauri Siitonen

, Hungary, Poland and Slovakia). So far, however, two older and more institutionalized sub-regional schemes have proven to be more successful: the Benelux group (Belgium, Luxembourg and the Netherlands) and the Nordic group (Denmark, Finland, Iceland, Norway

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development aid. This article compares the Europeanization of development cooperation with sub-regional traditions amongst the Benelux countries (Belgium, Netherlands and Luxembourg) and the Nordic states (Denmark, Finland, Norway and Sweden). The article

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Regional integration from “below” in West Africa

A study of transboundary town-twinning of Idiroko (Nigeria) and Igolo (Benin)

Olukayode A. Faleye

Haparanda, Imatra and Svetogorsk, Narva and Ivangorod, and Valga and Valka. The need for a border market at the Swedish side of the Finnish–Swedish borderland has stimulated the evolution of Haparanda side by side with Tornio. The town of Tornio was