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Noncitizens’ Rights

Moving beyond Migrants’ Rights

Sin Yee Koh

migrants, expatriates, and ethnic minority diasporic communities in Malaysia and Brunei. Writing this essay has given me an opportunity to reflect on the common theme underlying these research and teaching endeavors—that of differential rights accorded to

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Paul Ryan

Julia Winckler, Retracing Heinrich Barth (Brunei Gallery, University of London)

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Avery Poole

significant political diversity among ASEAN member states (see table 1 ); they comprise an absolute monarchy (Brunei Darussalam); socialist/communist one-party states (Laos and Vietnam); dominant-party parliamentary systems (Cambodia, Malaysia, Singapore and

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Elena Fiddian-Qasmiyeh, Mette Louise Berg, and Johanna Waters

, and, indeed, nonmigrant rights in these regions. Where Koh reflects on her research in Brunei and Malaysia, and Jubilut delineates the roles of Brazilian universities and academics across Brazil and South America in studies of and responses to (forced

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Women and development in Vietnam

Caught between social tradition and economic globalization

Khuat Thu Hong

significant challenges remain. According to the World Economic Forum’s Global Gender Gap report for 2015, Brunei ranks 88 out of 145 countries for gender parity, faring better than Indonesia (92nd), Cambodia (109th), and Malaysia (111th). Philippines was the

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“Forging New Malay networks”

Imagining global halal markets

Johan Fischer

Malaysia that carry distinctive halal logos. Globally, companies are affected by the proliferation of halal that to a large extent is evoked by Southeast Asian nations such as Malaysia, Singapore, Indonesia, Brunei, and Thailand. Halal commodities and

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Naila Maier-Knapp

lines, recent intra-ASEAN discord is fueled by the outreach of China to Brunei, Cambodia, Laos and Myanmar, illustrating especially that the political cohesion at the regional level is not an automatism that emerges or goes hand in hand with the