Complex historical, political and social events shape up patterns of xenophobia and how xenophobia is used as a political legitimation tool in Russia.
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If new member states are being attracted to EEU membership with the promise of an open labour market, the realities of migrant experience is likely to be disappointing.
After the collapse of the Soviet Union, Russia became one the largest migrant receiving countries and a place where migrants face constant changes in regulation.
Migration of Ukrainians to Poland has been motivated by financial reasons. However, the conflict has seen a great mobilisation of Ukrainian civil society in the country.
There is a widespread feeling of being abandoned by the government among IDPs from Crimea. The main task ahead is to remove the barriers preventing IDP integration.
As the exceptional American follows its path intuitively without any need to draw on agreed upon facts, guns can be drawn upon alternative facts driven by intuitive knowledge.
The topic of migration, as seen through the Ukraine crisis, brings together what are conventionally seen as diverse and separate areas of scholarship.
While initially all IDPs fleeing war in Ukraine were accepted by the wider population, over the past year regional belonging has become a marker of social stigmatisation.
By reembracing the norm of interventionism, the world’s major powers are rediscovering the very reason why it was banished at Westphalia so many years ago.
Humanitarian aid is a political act. Yet, beyond politics and policies, humanitarian aid struggles to reflect the principles and practices underpinning good governance.
After the two years of conflict in Ukraine, the IDPs are still perceived as semi-fellows and semi-citizens, limited in their access to social life.
The recently concluded EU-Libya deal is convenient for the EU but a disservice to migrants and refugees in Libya.