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Bina Fernandez

International migration in the contemporary era of globalization generates complex inequalities that require a non-statist approach to justice. This paper considers how the analysis of these inequalities may be fruitfully undertaken using Nancy Fraser’s framework of redistribution, recognition, and representation. The discussion uses empirical material from a case study of Ethiopian women who migrate as domestic workers to countries in the Middle East. The paper suggests potential directions for more transformative approaches to justice within the context of international migration.

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Citizens and Citizenship

The Rhetoric of Dutch Immigrant Integration Policy in 2011

Dana Rem and Des Gasper

Houdt, the governance of migrants in the Netherlands can be considered a “strategic case” in the sense used by Robert Merton—an extreme and revealing example, for it has been marked by an early and striking switch to “radically harsh policies and public

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En-Gendering Insecurities

The Case of the Migration Policy Regime in Thailand

Philippe Doneys

The paper examines the migration policy regime in Thailand using a human security lens. It suggests that insecurities experienced by migrants are partly caused or exacerbated by a migration policy regime, consisting of migration laws and regulations and non-migration related policies and programs, that pushes migrants into irregular forms of mobility and insecure employment options. These effects are worse for women migrants who have fewer resources to access legal channels while they are relegated to insecure employment in the reproductive or informal sectors. Using a gender and human security analysis, therefore, reveals how the migration policy regime, often informed by a restrictive national security approach, can clash with the human security needs of migrants by creating a large pool of unprotected irregular migrants with women occupying the most vulnerable forms of employment. In conclusion, it is suggested that this ‘en-gendering’ of human insecurities could be overcome if gender equality was designed into policies and guided their implementation.

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The Role of Small-Scale Farming in Familial Care

Reducing Work Risks Stemming from the Market Economy in Northeast Thailand

Shinsuke Tomita, Mario Ivan Lopez, and Yasuyuki Kono

; Hoshikawa 2014 ). The migrants need to change their residential registration, but in most cases they are unwilling to make this change because of bureaucratic hurdles ( Rigg 1998 ). Therefore, the difference between the resident registration and the national

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Editorial

The Evolution of 20 Years of Social Quality Thinking

country other than their country of birth—an increase of 49% since 2000. … On 19 September 2016, the General Assembly adopted the New York Declaration for Refugees and Migrants, in which UN Member States agreed to implement well-managed migration policies

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Ian Mahoney and Tony Kearon

meritocratic ideal (see Mahoney and Kearon 2017 ) but lack the constitutional 1 tools and opportunities to achieve them. Their experiences are compounded by failed promises from politicians who are seen as favoring other groups, particularly migrants, over

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The Social Consequences of Brexit for the UK and Europe

Euroscepticism, Populism, Nationalism, and Societal Division

Steve Corbett

four-year “emergency brake” on in-work benefits for migrants A reduction in child benefit paid to EU migrants when their children remain overseas The removal of the phrase “ever closer union” from any future EU treaties involving the UK, which would end

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Ferenc Bódi, Jenő Zsolt Farkas, and Péter Róbert

.826 rate of those having university degree   0.697   GDP per capita at purchasing power parity, in the average of the EU-28     0.707 rate of those who have never used computers     −0.700 rate of permanent unemployed     −0.720 rate of migrants from non

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Rolf Dieter Hepp

observed that the mainstream German discourses on the reorganization of work conditions perceives these effects mainly in relation to the classic “problematic” social groups such as low-qualified, young or elderly employees, single parents, migrants, and so

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Jan Berting

protects a conservative conception of that “culture” and thus hinders the adaptation of the migrants who have to organize their lives durably in the country of their choice. The image of the cultures of the minorities that has imposed itself in the