Rights and Wrongs across European Borders: Migrants, Minorities and Citizenship

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Schuster, L. ; Solomos, J. (2002)

Among the key issues in contemporary political debates across Europe are questions relating to migration, to the social and political rights of migrants and minorities and how these questions relate to new forms of citizenship in specific national contexts as well as across Europe as a whole. In this paper we want to explore the changing dynamics of debates about citizenship, migration, inclusion and exclusion in four European countries—Britain, France, Germany and Italy. Drawing on recent research we have carried out in each of these countries we analyse some of the key dimensions of recent debates and their impact on policy agendas, arguing for an analysis that reflects the various types of migration and movements of people that are shaping the current situation in many societies.
  • References (1)

    (1992) Citizenship and Nationhood in France and Germany Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press Canefe, N. (1998) 'Citizens versus Permanent Guests: Cultural Memory and Citizenship Laws in a Reunified Germany' Citizenship Studies 2, 3: 519-44 Castles, S. (1996) 'Democracy and Multiculturalism in Western Europe' Journal of Area Studies 8: 51-76 Castles, S. and Davidson, A. (2000) The Citizen Who Does Not Belong: Citizenship in a Global Age Basingstoke: Macmillan Castles, S. and Miller, M. (1998) The Age of Migration: International 34

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