Nowa wersja platformy jest już dostępna.
Przejdź na https://bibliotekanauki.pl

PL EN


Preferencje help
Widoczny [Schowaj] Abstrakt
Liczba wyników
2012 | 2.3(20.3) | 29-46
Tytuł artykułu

EU Citizens or Eastern European Labour Migrants? The Peculiar Case of Central Eastern Europeans in Britain

Wybrane pełne teksty z tego czasopisma
Warianty tytułu
Języki publikacji
EN
Abstrakty
EN
The text is developed on the basis of the research conducted among immigrants from Central and Eastern Europe (Poland, Slovakia, Estonia, Latvia, and Lithuania). Based on the interviews with immigrants the author tries to reconstruct the reception of immigrants by the host society indicated by the degree of access to tangible and symbolic goods (e.g. work, social protection, prestige, etc.) The Schengen Agreement introduced free movement of people between most but not all states of the European Union. Depending on the country of origin, it resulted in differentiation between migrants who can move freely and those who are denied such unrestricted movement across the EU. Such divide can be seen not only in the sphere of freedom of movement but also in the sphere of awarding and not awarding individuals with certain goods and privileges.
Twórcy
  • University of Leeds
Bibliografia
  • M. Ruhs, ‘Greasing the Wheels of the Flexible Labour Market. Eastern European Labour Migrationin the UK,’ Compas Working Paper, No. 38 (2006).
  • M. Sumption, W. Somerville, The UK’s New Europeans. Progress and Challenges Five Years afterAccession, Equality and Human Rights Commission, 2010.
  • E. Recchi, ‘Cross-state Mobility in the EU,’ European Societies, Vol. 10, No. 2 (2008),pp. 197-224.
  • L. McDowell, ‘Old and New European Economic Migrants. Whiteness and ManagedMigration Policies,’ Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies, Vol. 35, No. 1 (2009), pp. 19-36
  • L. Kelly, ‘Bosnian Refugees in Britain. Questioning Community,’ Sociology, Vol. 37, No. 1 (2003),pp. 35-49
  • T. Snyder, Bloodlands. Europe between Hitler and Stalin, London 2010.
  • Z. Bauman, Modernity and Ambivalence, London 1991.
  • P. Silverstein, Algeria in France. Transpolitics, Race, and Nation, Bloomington 2004.
  • N. Papastergiadis, The Turbulence of Migration. Globalization, Deterritorialization, and Hybridity,Cambridge 2000
  • J. Urry, Sociology beyond Societies. Mobilities for the Twenty-First Century, London2000.
  • A. Negri, M. Hardt, Empire, Cambridge (Mass.)-London 2000.
  • P. Thompson, ‘Foundation and Empire. A Critique of Hardt and Negri,’ Capital and Class, No. 86(2005), pp. 39-64
  • E. Herman, N. Chomsky, Manufacturing Consent. The Political Economy of the Mass Media, London1994.
  • K. Iglicka, ‘Mechanisms of Migration from Poland before and during the Transition Period,’ Journalof Ethnic and Migration Studies, Vol. 26, No. 1 (2000), pp. 61-73.
  • E. Morawska, ‘Structuring Migration. The Case of Polish Income-seeking Travelers to the West,’Theory and Society, Vol. 30, No. 1 (2001), pp. 47-80.
  • H. Rudolph, F. Hillmann, ‘The Invisible Hand Needs Visible Heads: Managers, Experts andProfessionals from Western Countries in Poland’ in K. Koser, H. Lutz (eds.), The New Migration inEurope. Social Constructions and Social Realities, Houndmills-New York 1998
  • J. Donaghey, P. Teague, ‘The Free Movement of Workers and Social Europe: Maintaining theEuropean Ideal,’ Industrial Relations Journal, Vol. 37, No. 6 (2006), pp. 652-666
  • Ch. Woolfson, J. Sommers, ‘Trajectories of Entropy and “the Labour Question.” The PoliticalEconomy of Post-communist Migration in the New Europe,’ Debatte: Journal of ContemporaryCentral and Eastern Europe, Vol. 16, No. 1 (2008), pp. 55-71
  • T. Dundon, M.A. Gonzalez-Perez, T. McDonough, ‘Bitten by the Celtic Tiger. Immigrant Workersand Industrial Relations in the New “Glocolized” Ireland,’ Economic and Industrial Democracy, Vol.28, No. 4 (2007), pp. 501-522
  • P. Anderson, The New Old World, London 2009.
  • R. MacKenzie, Ch. Forde, ‘The Rhetoric of the Good Worker versus the Realities of Employers Useand the Experiences of Migrant Workers,’ Work, Employment and Society, Vol. 23, No. 1 (2009),pp. 142-159
  • P. Thompson, K. Newsome, J. Commander, ‘Good When They Want to Be. Migrant Workers inthe Supermarket Supply Chain,’ paper presented at BSA Work, Employment and Society conference,Brighton, September 2010.
  • M.P. Garapich, Between the Local and Transnational. EU Accession States Migrants in the LondonBorough of Hammersmith and Fulham, CRONEM, University of Roehampton, London 2008.
  • T. Elrick, O. Ciobanu, ‘Migrations Networks and Policy Impacts. Insights from Romanian-SpanishMigrations,’ Global Networks, Vol. 9, No. 1 (2009), pp. 100-116.
  • S. Currie, Migration, Work and Citizenship in the Enlarged European Union, Farnham-Burlington2008.
  • H.W. Sinn, W. Ochel, ‘Social Union, Convergence and Migration,’ (CESifo) Working Paper,No. 961 (2003).
  • J. Hagen, ‘Redrawing the Imagined Map of Europe. The Rise and Fall of the “Centre”,’ PoliticalGeography, Vol. 22, No. 5 (2003), p. 492.
  • M. Kuus, ‘Europe’s Eastern Expansion and the Reinscription of Otherness in East-Central Europe,’Progress in Human Geography, Vol. 28, No. 4 (2004), pp. 472-489
  • E. Jileva, ‘Visa and Free Movement of Labour. The Uneven Imposition of the EU Acquis on theAccession States,’ Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies, Vol. 28, No. 4 (2002), pp. 683-700
  • A. Ong, ‘Cultural Citizenship as Subject-Making. Immigrants Negotiate Racial and CulturalBoundaries in the United States,’ Current Anthropology, Vol. 37, No. 5 (1996), pp. 737-762.
  • D. Light, C. Young, ‘European Union Enlargement, Post-accession Migration and ImaginativeGeographies of the “New Europe.” Media Discourses in Romania and the United Kingdom,’Journal of Cultural Geography, Vol. 26, No. 3 (2009), pp. 281-303.
  • A. Julius, Trials of the Diaspora. A History of Anti-Semitism in England, Oxford-New York 2010.
  • A. Supiot, ‘Possible Europes,’ New Left Review, No. 57 (2009), pp. 57.
  • A. Broom, L. Cheshire, M. Emmison, ‘Qualitative Researchers’ Understandings of Their Practiceand the Implications for Data Archiving and Sharing,’ Sociology, Vol. 43, No. 6 (2009), pp. 1163-1180.
  • U. Erel, Migrant Women Transforming Citizenship. Life Stories from Britain and Germany, Farnham-Burlington 2009.
  • J. Kulczycki, The Foreign Worker and the German Labor Movement. Xenophobia and Solidarity in theCoal Fields of the Ruhr, 1871-1914, Oxford-Providence 1994
  • T. Elrick, E. Brinkmeier, ‘Changing Patterns of Polish Labour Migration after the UK’s Openingof the Labour Market? Insights from Rural Case Studies in the Opolskie and SwietokrzyskieVoidvodships’ in K. Burrell (ed.), Polish Migration to the UK in the ‘New’ European Union: After2004, Aldershot 2009, pp. 49-66
  • U. Meinhof, ‘Migrating Borders. An Introduction to European Identity Construction in Process,’Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies, Vol. 29, No. 5 (2003), p. 793.
  • S. Pemberton, ‘Supporting Economic Migrants in the North West of England. Implications forEconomic and Social Policy,’ Public Policy and Administration, Vol. 23, No. 1 (2008), pp. 80-99.
  • A. Tooze, The Wages of Destruction. The Making and Breaking of the Nazi Economy, London 2006.
  • L. Bosniak, The Citizen and the Aliens. Dilemmas of Contemporary Membership, Princeton 2004,p. 21.
  • A. Favell, ‘The New Face of East-West Migration in Europe,’ Journal of Ethnic and MigrationStudies, Vol. 34, No. 5 (2008), pp. 701-716.
  • I. Fitzgerald, ‘A Moving Target. The Informational Needs of Polish Migrant Workers in Yorkshireand the Humber,’ project funded by the TUC, 2008.
  • J. Wills, ‘Organising the Low Paid. East London’s Living Wage Campaign as a Vehicle for Change’in E. Healy et al. (eds.), The Future of Worker Representation, Houndmills-New York 2004.
  • N. Fligstein, Euroclash. The EU, European Identity, and the Future of Europe, Oxford–New York2008.
  • D. Halpern, P. John, Z. Morris, ‘Before the Citizenship Order. A Survey of Citizenship EducationPractice in England,’ Journal of Education Policy, Vol. 17, No. 2 (2002), pp. 217-228.
  • G. Freeman, Immigrant Labor and Racial Conflict in Industrial Societies. The French and BritishExperience, 1945-1975, Princeton 1979.
  • R. Andrijasevic, ‘Deported. The Right of Asylum at EU’s External Border of Italy and Libya,’International Migration, Vol. 48, No. 1 (2009), pp. 148-174.
  • A. Datta, ‘Places of Everyday Cosmopolitanisms. East European Construction Workers in London,’Environment and Planning A, Vol. 41, No. 1 (2009), pp. 353-370.
  • H. Lutz, A. Phoenix, N. Yuval-Davis (eds.), Crossfires. Nationalism, Racism, and Gender in Europe,London 1995.
  • S. Castles, A. Davidson, Citizenship and Migration: Globalization and the Politics of Belonging, NewYork 2000.
  • A. Grzymała-Kazłowska, ‘From Ethnic Cooperation to In-group Competition. UndocumentedPolish Workers in Brussels,’ Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies, Vol. 31, No. 4 (2005),pp. 675-697.
  • J. Cook, P. Dwyer, L. Waite, ‘The Experiences of Accession 8 Migrants in England: Motivations,Work and Agency,’ International Migration, Vol. 49, No. 2 (2010), pp. 54-79.
  • M. Todorova, Imagining the Balkans, New York 1997, p. 153.
Typ dokumentu
Bibliografia
Identyfikatory
Identyfikator YADDA
bwmeta1.element.desklight-4ee9d1e8-2b68-4441-8f6f-8c4fe9e87ebf
JavaScript jest wyłączony w Twojej przeglądarce internetowej. Włącz go, a następnie odśwież stronę, aby móc w pełni z niej korzystać.