The Oxford Handbook of Refugee and Forced Migration Studies
ultimately inform policy and practice, as well as action-research focused on advocating in favour of refugees' needs and rights.
This authoritative Handbook critically evaluates the birth and development of Refugee and Forced Migration Studies, and analyses the key contemporary and future challenges faced by academics and practitioners working with and for forcibly displaced populations around the world. The 52 state-of-the-art chapters, written by leading academics, practitioners, and policymakers working in universities, research centres, think tanks, NGOs and international organizations, provide a
comprehensive and cutting-edge overview of the key intellectual, political, social and institutional challenges arising from mass displacement in the world today. The chapters vividly illustrate the vibrant and engaging debates that characterise this rapidly expanding field of research and practice.
- Paperback | 784 pages
- 170 x 244 x 41mm | 1,308g
- 23 Aug 2016
- Oxford University Press
- Oxford, United Kingdom
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Table of contents
migration studies, and it is a useful source for those already in the field who want to refresh their memories and revisit the current debates in a neatly prepared handbook. * Bahar Baser, Review of Social Studies * The 53 chapters written by leading subject matter experts offer not only compelling regional case studies and thematic overviews in the different fields, from disability and gender to statelessness, trafficking/ smuggling and IDPs (internally displaced persons), butalso take an in-depth look at solutions and future avenues forresearch. * Patrick Hein, Political Studies Review *
About Elena Fiddian-Qasmiyeh
migration, and she has conducted extensive fieldwork in refugee camps and cities in the Middle East, North Africa, the Caribbean and Europe. Her publications include The Ideal Refugees: Gender, Islam and the Sahrawi Politics of Survival (2014) and South-South Educational Migration, Humanitarianism and
Development: Views from the Caribbean, North Africa and the Middle East (2015). She was awarded the Lisa Gilad Prize in Refugee Studies in 2013, and a Philip Leverhulme Prize in 2015.
Gil Loescher is a long-established expert on international refugee policy. For over 25 years, he was Professor of International Relations at the University of Notre Dame in the United States and was a visiting fellow at Princeton University, LSE, Oxford and the Department of Humanitarian Affairs at the US State Department in Washington, D.C. In recent years he has been Senior Research Fellow, Centre for International Studies, University of Oxford, Senior Fellow for Forced Migration and
International Security at the International Institute for Strategic Studies in London and a senior researcher at the European Council on Refugees and Exiles. He is Visiting Professor at the Refugee Studies Centre, Queen Elizabeth House, University of Oxford.
Katy Long's research examines the politics of migration in conflict and crisis affected areas, focusing in particular on refugee movements and international "solutions" to forced migration crises. Katy has worked extensively with the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees, particularly in considering how access to migration channels might contribute to resolving refugees' exile. She is Visiting Scholar at Stanford University and Honorary Fellow, University of Edinburgh, having previously
held posts at the University of Edinburgh, LSE and the University of Oxford.
Nando Sigona is Senior Lecturer and Deputy Director of the Institute for Research into Superdiversity at the University of Birmingham. He was previously a Senior Research Officer at the Refugee Studies Centre and Senior Researcher at the Centre on Migration, Policy and Society (COMPAS) at the University of Oxford. His research interests include statelessness, diasporas and the state; Romani politics and anti-Gypsyism; illegality and the everyday experiences of undocumented migrant children and
young people; and crisis, governance and the governmentality of forced migration in the EU.