Human Rights, Migration, And Social Conflict: Towards A Decolonized Global Justice by Ariadna EstévezHuman Rights, Migration, And Social Conflict: Towards A Decolonized Global Justice by Ariadna Estévez

Human Rights, Migration, And Social Conflict: Towards A Decolonized Global Justice

byAriadna Estévez

Hardcover | June 19, 2012

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This book uses human rights as part of a constructivist methodology designed to establish a causal relationship between human rights violations and different types of social and political conflict in Europe and North America.
ARIADNA ESTÉVEZ is a researcher at the Centre for Research on North America of the National Autonomous University of Mexico (UNAM), Mexico.
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Title:Human Rights, Migration, And Social Conflict: Towards A Decolonized Global JusticeFormat:HardcoverDimensions:226 pages, 8.5 × 5.51 × 0.8 inPublished:June 19, 2012Publisher:Palgrave MacmillanLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0230339441

ISBN - 13:9780230339446

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Table of Contents

Human Rights and Conflict in Modern Migration: A Structural Relationship Human Rights in the Securitization of Cooperation for Development and of Borders, and the Toughening of Asylum Policy Human Rights in the Criminalization of Migration and the Marginalization Resulting From Social Discrimination Conflict and Human Rights: the Consequences of Denying Human Rights Against Citizenship: Intertextuality and the Human Rights to Mobility Decolonized Global Justice and the Rights to Mobility: Taking the Human Rights of Migrants Seriously Conclusion: Is Decolonized Global Justice Viable for Preventing Conflicts Related to the Denial of Human Rights to Immigrants?

Editorial Reviews

"Human Rights, Migration, and Social Conflict makes a cogent argument for the extension of principles of nondiscrimination and equality that are part of numerous human rights conventions. This volume provides a useful focus on the links between globalization and migration, the process of criminalizing migrants, and the spectrum of resulting egregious human rights violations that have been ignored by receiving countries." Katherine Fennelly, professor, Humphrey School of Public Affairs, University of Minnesota"Bringing human rights to the center of state immigration policy, Estévez's critical analysis shows that states' understanding of, relationship to, and systemic denial of migrants' human rights are central to the experiences of both the population of the receiving country and, importantly, of the immigrants themselves. This is an important volume." David L. Brunsma, professor, Department of Sociology, Virginia Tech