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Migration And Global Governance

Migration And Global Governance

Alan Gamlen , Katharine Marsh

Edited by Alan Gamlen, Lecturer in Human Geography, Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand and Katharine Marsh, Doctoral Student, Brown University, US

In Association with the International Migration Institute, University of Oxford
2012 784 pp Hardback 978 1 84980 833 0

Hardback $425.00 on-line price $382.50

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Series: The International Library of Studies on Migration series


Series: The International Library of Studies on Migration series

Description
In this noteworthy collection, the editors present the key articles published over the past twenty years which illustrate three related ‘modes’ of governing migration: a national mode, an international mode and a transnational mode. In recent years a new phase of migration policy-making has emerged: nation states, international organizations and NGOs have increasingly directed their efforts towards cooperative management of transnational flows and networks. With an original introduction by the editors, this ground-breaking volume explores the rise of this distinctive new transnational approach in relation to other pre-existing and emerging modes of regulating global migration.

Contents
27 articles, dating from 1990 to 2010 Contributors include: W.R. Brubaker, S. Castles, W. Cornelius, T. Faist, C. Joppke, P. Levitt, K. Newland, A. Portes, N.G. Schiller

Further information

In this noteworthy collection, the editors present the key articles published over the past twenty years which illustrate three related ‘modes’ of governing migration: a national mode, an international mode and a transnational mode. In recent years a new phase of migration policy-making has emerged: nation states, international organizations and NGOs have increasingly directed their efforts towards cooperative management of transnational flows and networks. With an original introduction by the editors, this ground-breaking volume explores the rise of this distinctive new transnational approach in relation to other pre-existing and emerging modes of regulating global migration.

Full table of contents

Contents:

Acknowledgements

Introduction: Modes of Governing Global Migration Alan Gamlen and Katharine Marsh

PART I THE NATION-STATE MODE
A Migration and Territory
1. Wayne A. Cornelius (2005), ‘Controlling “Unwanted” Immigration: Lessons from the United States 1993–2004’
2. Eric Neumayer (2006), ‘Unequal Access to Foreign Spaces: How States Use Visa Restrictions to Regulate Mobility in a Globalized World’
3. John Torpey (2007), ‘Leaving: A Comparative View’

B Migration and the Nation
4. Matthew J. Gibney (1999), ‘Liberal Democratic States and Responsibilities to Refugees’
5. William Rogers Brubaker (1990), ‘Immigration, Citizenship, and the Nation-State in France and Germany: A Comparative Historical Analysis’
6. Christian Joppke (2003), ‘Citizenship between De- and Re-Ethnicization (1)’

C Migration and the State
7. Stephen Castles (2004), ‘Why Migration Policies Fail’
8. Christian Joppke (1998), ‘Why Liberal States Accept Unwanted Immigration’
9. James F. Hollifield, Valerie F. Hunt and Daniel J. Tichenor (2008), ‘Immigrants, Markets, and Rights: The United States as an Emerging Migration State’

PART II THE INTERNATIONAL MODE
A Bilateral Governance
10. Stephen Castles (2006), ‘Guestworkers in Europe: A Resurrection?’
11. Martin Ruhs (2006), ‘The Potential of Temporary Migration Programmes in Future International Migration Policy’
12. Johanna Avato, Johannes Koettl and Rachel Sabates-Wheeler (2010), ‘Social Security Regimes, Global Estimates, and Good Practices: The Status of Social Protection for International Migrants’

B Regional Governance
13. Colleen Thouez and Frédérique Channac (2006), ‘Shaping International Migration Policy: The Role of Regional Consultative Processes’
14. Andrew Geddes (2007), ‘The Europeanization of What? Migration, Asylum and the Politics of European Integration’
15. Sandra Lavenex (2006), ‘Shifting Up and Out: The Foreign Policy of European Immigration Control’

C Multilateral Governance
16. Bimal Ghosh (2000), ‘New International Regime for Orderly Movements of People: What will it Look Like?’
17. Alexander Betts (2008), ‘North–South Cooperation in the Refugee Regime: The Role of Linkages’
18. Kathleen Newland (2010), ‘The Governance of International Migration: Mechanisms, Processes, and Institutions’

PART III THE TRANSNATIONAL MODE
A The New Migration and Development Optimism
19. Thomas Faist (2008), ‘Migrants as Transnational Development Agents: An Inquiry into the Newest Round of the Migration-Development Nexus’
20. Devesh Kapur (2005), ‘Remittances: The New Development Mantra?’
21. Alejandro Portes (2009), ‘Migration and Development: Reconciling Opposite Views’

B Circular Migration, Remittances and Engaging Diasporas
22. Dilip Ratha (2006), ‘Reducing Remittance Fees’
23. Kathleen Newland with Erin Patrick (2004), Beyond Remittances: The Role of Diaspora in Poverty Reduction in their Countries of Origin
24. Anupam Chander (2001), ‘Diaspora Bonds’

C Transnationalism and the Nation State
25. Peggy Levitt and Rafael de la Dehesa (2001), ‘Transnational Migration and the Redefinition of the State: Variations and Explanations’
26. Francesco Ragazzi (2009), ‘Governing Diasporas’
27. Andreas Wimmer and Nina Glick Schiller (2002), ‘Methodological Nationalism and Beyond: Nation-State Building, Migration and the Social Sciences’



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