In this 26th edition of De facto, entitled "Quo vadis Europa ? La libre circulation européenne à l‘épreuve des crises", edited by Camille Schmoll, Antoine Pécoud and Nora EL Qadim reflect on free movement in Europe.
In this dossier by the Dutch UN Association (NVVN) entitled "Can we govern migration better?", Antoine Pécoud (CERI) reflected on the five key principles of migration governance and the challenge of balancing them "to achieve lasting and successful political strategies".
Migration in West and North Africa and across the Mediterranean: Trends, risks, development and governance
Contribution of Thibaut Jaulin to this volume published by the IOM. It provides comprehensive evidence on migration from and within West and North Africa and across the Mediterranean. It highlights migrants’ agency and contribution to transnational development, as well as the inequalities that shape migration and the risks that migrants are exposed to.
Unlocking Migration Politics: Researching beyond Biases and Gaps in Migration Studies and Comparative Politics
In Renewing the Migration Debate: Building Disciplinary and Geographical Bridges to Explain Global Migration, Hélène Thiollet (Sciences Po) discusses research gaps and biases in migration studies and how to move beyond these challenges.
In this framework paper prepared under MAGYC’s Work Package 4, Lea Müller-Funk, Christiane Fröhlich and André Bank (GIGA) develop an analytical framework to better understand forced migration governance across space and time, with a focus on the Mashriq, the Maghreb and the Horn of Africa.
This paper by Michaela Čiefová aims to point out the significance of intercultural communication and competence in the time of perceived migration and asylum crisis. The research indicates certain deficiency of concrete learning units focusing on intercultural communication and competence development in the European Union countries.
In this collective piece, MAGYC and PACE researchers including Céline Cantat (Sciences Po), Shoshana Fine (ULiège, Sciences Po, GIGA), Virginie Guiraudon (Sciences Po), François Gemenne (ULiege), Thibaut Jaulin (Sciences Po), Antoine Pécoud (Sciences Po) and Hélène Thiollet (Sciences Po) analyse how the coronavirus crisis has reshaped cross-border governance.
IDMC, “Even if they reopened the airports”: Barriers to cross-border movement expose Yemenis to repeated internal displacement
This study from IDMC was published in the framework of a thematic series entitled “The Invisible Majority”. Based on 147 interviews with Yemenis displaced both inside and outside the country, it seeks to better understand the relationship between internal displacement and cross-border movement.
In this piece published in ‘Crisis’ Magazine, Gerasimos Tsourapas demonstrates – with a focus on the Syrian refugee crisis – how diplomatic deals between the EU and regional refugee host countries (e.g. Turkey, Lebanon and Jordan) derive from a wider border securitization strategy and fail to offer concrete and long-term solutions to forced migration.
Comparison of Social Inclusion of Migrants: The Kingdom of Sweden and the Federal Republic of Germany (in Slovak)
This conference paper from Ivana Dancáková (EUBA) aims to assess the potential of the social inclusion of migrants into the society of two selected countries – the Kingdom of Sweden and the Federal Republic of Germany.
In this conference paper, Zuzana Beňová (EUBA) evaluate on comparism of crude birth rates, if politics presented by Prime minister of Hungary, Viktor Orban could be used as an appropriate way in fight against demographics trends.