East European diasporas, migration, and cosmopolitanism

by Ulrike Ziemer

Publisher: Routledge in New York, NY

Written in English
Published: Downloads: 461
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  • Emigration and immigration,
  • East Europeans,
  • Foreign countries

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Statementedited by Ulrike Ziemer and Sean P. Roberts
SeriesBASEES/Routledge series on Russian and East European studies
LC ClassificationsJV7597 .E27 2013
The Physical Object
Paginationp. cm.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25331291M
ISBN 109780415517027, 9780203081129
LC Control Number2012019717

A diaspora (/ d aɪ ˈ æ s p ə r ə /) is a scattered population whose origin lies in a separate geographic locale. Historically, the word diaspora was used to refer to the involuntary mass dispersion of a population from its indigenous territories, in particular the dispersion of Jews. This has since changed, and today there is no set definition of the term because its modern meaning has. See also the article "L'exil des musiciens judéo-allemands aux États-Unis ()" in the EHNE. Migration and Diaspora. Migration is a constitutive element in the history of diaspora populations (diaspora: Greek for scattering) and is closely linked to the continuous exchange of ideas and goods between different centres and subcentres, often over great distances and between different. Ahmed, Sara Multiculturalism and the Promise of Happiness. Multiculturalism and the Promise of Happiness. 63, 63, – “Diaspora” is now a word in the popular domain, but its popularization presents challenges to the field of diaspora studies, namely how to regain some control over its meaning and parameters before it is totally reduced to a simple and simplistic essentialism denoting any kind of human mobility and scattering, or any kind of sentimental yearning by upper-class exiles.

Reclaiming European Heritages of Transatlantic Migration: The Politics of Identity of East European Immigrants to the U.S.A. Anthropological Journal of European Cultures, 18(2): Diasporas Coming Home: Identity and Uncertainty of the Transnational Returnees in . The vibrant Swahili coast port city of Dar es Salaam—literally, the “Haven of Peace”—hosts a population reflecting a legacy of long relations with the Arabian Peninsula and a diaspora emanating in waves from the Indian subcontinent. By the s, after decades of European imperial intrusions, Tanzanian nationalist forces had peacefully dismantled the last British colonial. Photo Credit: Global Diaspora News (). Tripoli/Accra– Over Ghanaians were provided with Voluntary Humanitarian Return Assistance from Libya by the International Organization for Migration (IOM) on 24 November. This charter flight is the first since the reopening of the Kotoka International Airport (KIA), in Accra, following COVID related border closures. The. The European upheavals of the twentieth century have left in their wake a series of national minorities in Eastern Europe. These “new diasporas” have been created by the movement not of people.

Photo Credit: Global Diaspora News (). Nouakchott– The International Organization for Migration (IOM) and the National Statistics Office (Office National de la Statistique, ONS) of Mauritania signed an agreement on Wednesday (25/11) to jointly implement data collection and analysis activities on migration. This agreement will contribute to assessing migrants. Integration of the European Union has modified the traditional understanding of the notion of “migration”. As Adrian Favell puts it, currently - after the EU enlargement - migration from the Eastern European to the Western European states takes 2 forms: one is traditional immigration into European nation-states; the other one is “elite migration” of the EU citizens whose career. (source: Nielsen Book Data) "Irregular Migration in Europe" contributes to our knowledge of the scale and nature of the much discussed but under-researched phenomenon of irregular migration in Europe, whilst improving our understanding of the dynamics of irregular migration and its relation to European societies and economies. Ager, A., and A. Strang. ‘Understanding Integration: A Conceptual Framework.’ Journal of Refugee Studies 21 (2): –

East European diasporas, migration, and cosmopolitanism by Ulrike Ziemer Download PDF EPUB FB2

Table of Contents. Introduction: East European Diasporas, Migration and Cosmopolitanism Ulrike Ziemer and Sean P. Roberts Part 1: The Past in the Present: Fostering Cosmopolitanism olitanism in Practice: Perspectives on the Nansen Passports Rebecka Lettevall 2.

Between Long-Distance Nationalism and ‘Rooted’ Cosmopolitanism. East European Diasporas, Migration and Cosmopolitanism (Basees/Routledge Series on Russian and East European Studies) 1st Edition by Ulrike Ziemer (Editor), Sean P.

East European Diasporas, Migration and Cosmopolitanism. DOI link for East European Diasporas, Migration and Cosmopolitanism East European Diasporas, Migration and Cosmopolitanism book.

Edited By Ulrike Ziemer, Sean P. Roberts. Edition 1st Edition. First Published eBook Published 20 December Pub. location London. Imprint Cited by: 2. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xiv, pages ; 25 cm. Contents: Introduction: East European diasporas, migration and cosmopolitanism / Ulrike Ziemer and Sean P.

Roberts --The Past in the present: fostering cosmopolitanism --Cosmopolitanism in practice: perspectives on the Nansen passports / Rebecka. East European Diasporas, Migration and Cosmopolitanism SUB Hamburg A/ Edited migration Ulrike Ziemer and Sean P.

Roberts Routledge Taylor & Francis Group LONDON AND NEW YORK. Contents Contributors xiii Acknowledgements xv Introduction: East European diasporas, migration and cosmopolitanism 1 ULRIKE ZIEMER AND SEAN P. ROBERTS PARTI The past in.

East European diasporas, migration and cosmopolitanism. Diaspora Studies: Vol. 8, No. 2, and cosmopolitanism book. Cited by: 2. Book Reviews. Ulrike Ziemer, Sean P. Roberts (), East European Diasporas, Migration and Cosmopolitanism East European Diasporas, Migration and Cosmopolitanism.

Ulrike M. Vieten. Extract. The title of this co-edited collection neatly captures its conceptual framework: in referring to the widely addressed triangle of migration. Book Review: Ulrike Ziemer, Sean P. Roberts (), East European Diasporas, Migration and Cosmopolitanism.

The Diaspora booklet features IOM publications on the impact of migration and cosmopolitanism book development, the linkages between diasporas and their home countries, how diasporas contribute to development both in the country of origin and the destination country, and IOM diaspora surveys and mappings.

Diaspora migration is one of many types of migration likely to increase considerably during the early twenty‐first century. This article addresses the many ambiguities that surround diaspora migration with a view to developing a meaningful theoretical scheme in which to better understand the processes involved.

Read "East European Diasporas, Migration and Cosmopolitanism" by available from Rakuten Kobo. Following the demise of the USSR inand the ensuing collapse of communist regimes in Eastern Europe, widespread po Brand: Taylor And Francis.

artykuł: Book Review: Ulrike Ziemer, Sean P. Roberts (), East European Diasporas, Migration and Cosmopolitanism (Vieten U. M.), s. ; artykuł: Book Review: Christof Roos (), The EU and Immigration Policies.

Cracks in the Walls of Fortress Europe. (Isański J.), s. DIASPORAS AND THE STATE: FROM VICTIMS TO CHALLENGERS Robin Cohen Because of the then heated European rivalries in the Middle East, the ‘Damascus Affair’ commanded much attention.

The Babylon, profited from the stimulus of cosmopolitanism and pluralism. Extract. This Guest Editorial introduces a special issue entitled Brexit and Beyond: Transforming Mobility and Immobility. The unfolding story of Brexit provided the backdrop to a series of events, organised in andwhich were the result of a collaboration between migration researchers in Warsaw and the UK, funded by the Noble Foundation’s Programme on Modern Poland.

Diaspora Identities draws on eight case studies, ranging from the early modern period through the twentieth century, to explore the interconnectedness of exile, nationalism, and cosmopolitanism as concepts, ideals, attitudes, and strategies among diasporic groups.

In modern cosmopolitanism, as explained by Ulrich Beck, it is this relationship, possibly even a confrontational one, which is created between the different cultures that come into contact as a result of migration processes, that will not necessarily become burned out in the integration process, i.e., in the definitive homogenisation and in the.

The final part of the book places European cosmopolitanism in tension with contemporary postcolonial configurations around diaspora, migration, and austerity.

the historical Polish diaspora in. Books on Diasporas & Migration The central theme of the volume is that experiences of migration in Western European countries can help the emerging countries of immigration in Central and Eastern Europe to improve their migration policies and living conditions.

Further, in contrast to the swell of publications on global Indian or South Asian diasporas that highlight longings for and contacts with the “homeland,” the book also demonstrates that much of the creative production of diasporic Indian identities formed in East Africa was a result of local (albeit cosmopolitan) encounters across cities.

Featuring essays by world-renowned scholars, Diasporas charts the various ways in which global population movements and associated social, political and cultural issues have been seen through the lens of diaspora.

Wide-ranging and interdisciplinary, this collection considers critical concepts shaping the field, such as migration, ethnicity, post-colonialism and cosmopolitanism. Biography. Ulrike is Senior Lecturer in Sociology in the Department for Applied Social Sciences, Forensics and Politics.

Inshe joined the University of Winchester from the School of Slavonic and East European Studies (SSEES), University College London, where she was Postdoctoral Research Fellow () in Migration and Diasporic Citizenship in Russia and Eastern Europe at the.

European emigration can be defined as subsequent emigration waves from the European continent to other continents. The origins of the various European diasporas can be traced to the people who left the European nation states or stateless ethnic communities on the European continent.

From to60 million people left Europe (with many returning home), primarily to "areas of European. Nowhere is this concern more pressing than in Eastern Europe.

According to the UN, of all the countries that are expected to shrink the most in the coming decades, the top 10 are all in the eastern half of the continent, and seven of those are in the European Union.

One cause for concern among many of these countries is the EU’s freedom of. terms, the concept of cosmopolitanism, shedding its formerly elitist connotations, has resurfaced as a viable identity category in migration and diaspora studies largely in the context of digital diasporas (Christensen ).

Highlight-ing the “simultaneous rootedness and openness to. This book examines how African, Asian, Middle Eastern and Latin American diasporas use media to communicate among themselves and to integrate into European countries.

Whereas migrant communities continue employing print and broadcasting technologies, the rapidly growing applications of Internet platforms like social media have substantially. Realms of Exile: Nomadism, Diasporas, and Eastern European Voices.

diaspora, migration, dislocation and alienation. the British Empire to the current countries in the Commonwealth to all. Her publications include numerous journal articles and book chapters on Armenians and gender issues, as well as a monograph Ethnic Belonging, Gender and Cultural Practices: Youth Identities in Contemporary Russia () and an edited volume East European Diasporas, Migration and Cosmopolitanism ().

Diaspora, or the Dangers of Disunification. Putting the “Serbian Model” into Perspective. In The New European Diasporas. National Minorities and Conflict in Eastern Europe, edited by Mandelbaum, Michael, – New York: Council of Foreign Relations Press.

Southeastern Europe is experiencing one of the sharpest depopulations in the world, with countries such as Bulgaria, Serbia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, and Croatia on pace to see their populations shrink by at least 15 percent in coming decades. To counter this trend, governments in the region, NGOs, and the private sector are increasingly, if unevenly, tapping into large diaspora communities to.

Diasporas: Concepts, Intersections, Identities, addresses this lack by providing a comprehensive and authoritative overview of the political and cultural ideas and groups involved. Wide-ranging and interdisciplinary, the book contains examinations of major concepts and theories, including migration, ethnicity, and postcolonialism.

Diaspora and migration shaped Cherokee history not only in the era of the Trail of Tears, but during the era of the American Civil War, and through subsequent decades even into the twenty-first century. This is a groundbreaking study of the Cherokee and of migration."—Alan Gallay, Texas Christian University.The Bosnian Diaspora: Integration in Transnational Communities provides a comprehensive insight into the situation of the Bosnian Diaspora, including not only experiences in 'western' countries, but also the integration experiences of Bosnian migrants in neighbouring territories, such as Croatia, Serbia and Slovenia.

The book presents the latest trans-national comparative studies drawn from.Over the past 25 years, diasporas have increasingly become significant players in the international political arena.

Examples of such politically active diaspora communities are the Jewish- Greek- Cuban- and Armenian-American associations that represent some of the strongest lobbies in Washington, DC.