A Nation's Right to Exclude and the Colonies

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Amighetti, Sara ; Nuti, Alasia (2016)
  • References (64)
    64 references, page 1 of 7

    1. For more detailed data on the United Kingdom, see Office for National Statistics, Immigration Patterns of Non-UK Born Populations in England and Wales in 2011, Newport, 2013, http://www.ons.gov.uk/ons/dcp171776_346219.pdf (accessed April 12, 2014); on France, see Institut National de la Statistique et des Études Économiques, Immigrés et Descendants D'immigrés En France, Paris, 2012, http://www.insee.fr/fr/ffc/docs_ffc/ref/IMMFRA12_g_Flot1_pop.pdf. (accessed April 12, 2014).

    2. Instituto Nacional de Estatìstica, A População Estrangeira Em Portugal, Lisbon, 2011, http://www.ine.pt/xportal/xmain?xpid=INE&xpgid=ine_destaques& DESTAQUESdest_boui=107625317&DESTAQUESmodo=2. (accessed April 12, 2014).

    3. Hans van Amersfoort and Mies van Niekerk, “Immigration as a Colonial Inheritance: Post-Colonial Immigrants in the Netherlands, 1945-2002,” Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies 32, no. 3 (2006): 335.

    4. Christian Joppke, Selecting by Origin: Ethnic Migration in the Liberal State (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2005), 114-44.

    5. Ibid., 28.

    6. Arash Abizadeh, “Democratic Theory and Border Coercion: No Right to Unilaterally Control Your Own Borders,” Political Theory 36, no. 1 (2008): 37-75; and Joseph Carens, “Aliens and Citizens: The Case for Open Borders,” The Review of Politics 49, no. 2 (1987): 251-73; The Ethics of Immigration (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013); Sarah Fine, Immigration and the Right to Exclude (Oxford: Oxford University Press, forthcoming).

    7. Michael Walzer, Spheres of Justice (New York: Basic Books, 1983), 48-51. For an exception, see Christopher Heath Wellman, “Immigration and Freedom of Association,” Ethics 119, no. 1 (2008): 128.

    8. David Miller, National Responsibility and Global Justice (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2007), 223.

    9. Colonialism in this essay refers to the European-inspired project of subjugating other nations to alien control, which took place from the sixteenth to the twentieth centuries. For length-constraints we cannot account for the nature of so-called neocolonialism and neo-imperialism. For a recent contribution on this within analytical political theory see Richard Miller, Globalizing Justice: The Ethics of Poverty and Power (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2010), chaps. 5-7.

    10. Sometimes civic nationalism or constitutional patriotism, i.e., the mere loyalty to political (liberal) institutions, is considered a strand of liberal nationalism. In this essay, liberal nationalism is understood as a theory that attempts to merge the significance of national identity with liberal values. For a taxonomy, see Chaim Gans, The Limits of Nationalism (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2003), 29.

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