Ethnic Segregation in Germany septembre 9, 2012Posted by Acturca in Economie, Immigration, UE.
Tags: Germany, immigrants, Institute for the Study of Labor, ethnic minorities, residential segregation, workplace segregation, IZA Discussion Paper, ethnic segregation
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IZA Discussion Paper (Institute for the Study of Labor) No. 6841, Sept. 2012
by Albrecht Glitz *
This paper provides a comprehensive description of the nature and extent of ethnic segregation in Germany. Using matched employer-employee data for the universe of German workers over the period 1975 to 2008, I show that there is substantial ethnic segregation across both workplaces and residential locations and that the extent of segregation has been relatively stable over the last 30 years. (en savoir plus…)
Acturca Journal Watch August 2011 août 31, 2011Posted by Acturca in Académique, Acturca Journal Watch, Caucase, Economie, Energie, Europe du Sud-Est, Histoire, Immigration, Istanbul, Livres, Moyen Orient, Religion, Russie, Turquie, Turquie-UE, UE.
Tags: Abir M.A. al-Ghandour, Acturca Journal Watch, Ahmet İçduygu, AKP, Alevi Islam, Alexander M. Danzer, Ali Çarkoğlu, Altay Atlı, American Ethnologist, Andreas S. Andreou, armement, Ayhan Kaya, Aylin Yardımcı, Aytuğ Şaşmaz, Ödül Celep, Özgehan Şenyuva, Balkans, Bedrudin Brljavac, Berlin, Bernard Steunenberg, Black Sea, Book Review, Boğaç A. Ergene, British Journal of Middle Eastern Studies, Caucasus, Cenk Sidar, China, CHP, Christiane Rüth, Cigdem Kentmen, Coercive diplomacy, Copenhagen School, Cyprus, Damla Aras, Defence and Peace Economics, Democratisation, Democratization, diplomacy, Ebru Ş. Canan-Sokullu, ECHR, Eldar Mamedov, Emel Parlar Dal, EU, EU enlargement, EU membership, European Neighborhood Policy, European Review of Economic History, European Review of History, Euroscepticism, F. Stephen Larrabee, Gamze Avcı, Gareth Winrow, Gülistan Gürbey, George A. Zombanakis, George Kyris, Georgia, Germany, Gonul Tol, Greece, Histoire, Hulya Ulku, Human Relations, ihan Köseleci Blanchy, immigrants, intégration, International Journal of Middle East Studies, Iran, Iraq, Islam, Islamophobia, Istanbul, Ivane Chkhikvadze, Işık Gürleyen, Journal of International Migration and Integration, Kabir Tambar, Kastamonu, Kurds, Kyklos, Leonard Hammer, Markus Ketola, Metin Coşgel, MHP, Middle East, Middle East Studies Online Journal, Miroslav Šedivý, Mona Hassan, Murat Metin Hakki, Mustafa Bilgehan Öztürk, nationalism, Nazan Maksudya, neoliberalism, NGO, Nigar Göksel, Nihan Köseleci Blanchy, Ottoman Empire, Outre-Terre, Paul Kubicek, periphery, Pinar Bilgin, Pinar Derin‐Güre, political Islam, Revue européenne d'histoire, ritual, Russia, Russie, Sait Akşit, Security Dialogue, Semin Suvarierol, Senem Aydın Düzgit, Shi‘i Islam, Simay Petek, South European Society and Politics, Stefan Füle, Survival, Syria, terrorism, The International Journal of Human Rights, Turkey, Turkey-EU, Turkish Policy Quarterly, Turquie, UE, Viktor Makarov, William Hale, Yunus Yılmaz, Zeynep Sezgin, İnan İzci
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Acturca Journal and Periodical Review, August 2011
Compiled by Ozan Yigitkeskin
Acturca Journal Watch monitors leading scholarly journals for articles of particular interest to scholars of diplomacy, foreign relations, and international history on Turkey. It is updated monthly. (en savoir plus…)
Turkish women, west German feminists, and the gendered discourse on Muslim cultural difference mai 24, 2011Posted by Acturca in Immigration, Religion, Turquie, UE.
Tags: Federal Republic of Germany, Germany, immigrants, Islamophobia, Necla Kelek, Rita Chin, Susanne von Paczensky, Turquie, UE, women
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Springerin, Band 17, Heft 2 (Frühjahr 2011) Deutsch
Islamophobia has become the "defining mental state of the new Europe", concentrated mainly in the image of the female Muslim immigrant. In a discourse mainly driven by feminists, writes Rita Chin, what began as the expression of concern for Turkish women and their problems in West German society became the articulation of boundaries between East and West, between feminist praxis and unreformed patriarchy. (en savoir plus…)
Tags: Germany, immigrants, Turquie
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Germany often comes in for flak because of its allegedly poor integration of immigrants and the existence of so-called parallel societies. But a study released this week by a new think tank refutes the country’s bad reputation — at least partially. (en savoir plus…)