Trim: 6½ x 9¼
978-0-7391-0961-8 • Hardback • July 2005 • $149.00 • (£115.00)
Holger Henke is assistant professor in political science at Metropolitan College of New York, Audrey Cohen School of Human Services and Education and Senior Fellow at the Caribbean Research Center, City University of New York, Medgar Evers College.
Chapter 1 Introduction
Part 2 Comparing Migration: Concepts and New Realities
Chapter 3 Globalization of Migration Control: A Tug-of-War Between Restricitionists and Human Agency?
Chapter 4 Terrorism and the Changing Paradigm of Migratory Movements
Chapter 5 Beyond the Security Dilemma? The Hegemonic Political Discourse on the Europeanization of Immigration in Italy and Britain
Part 6 The Post-9/11 Scenario: Migration, Citizenship, and the Role of Religion and Ethnicity
Chapter 7 The Situation of Muslim Immigrants in Europe in the 21st Century: The Creation of National Muslim Councils
Chapter 8 The New Sociology of British Ethnic and Cultural Relations: The Experience of British South Asian Muslims in the Post-September 11 Climate
Chapter 9 A Comparative Study of Turkish and Mexican Transnational Migration Outcomes: Facilitating or Restricting Immigrant Integration?
Chapter 10 Second Generation Turkish Immigrants in the U.S. and Germany: Dilemmas of Cultural Identity
Chapter 11 More Than Just a Bad-Hair Day: The Head-Scarf Debate as a Challenge to Euro-National Identities
Part 12 Migration, Labor, and Policy: The More Things Change...?
Chapter 13 Labor Migration Programs in Europe: History Repeating Itself?
Chapter 14 Immigrant Women in Domestic Service: The Care Crisis in the United States and Spain
Chapter 15 Latino Diaspora in Chula Vista, San Diego, and Ciutat Vella, Barcelona: Comparative Approaches
Chapter 16 A Comparative Evaluation of Recent Chinese Immigration in the U.S. and Italy: Settlement Patterns and Local Resistance
Chapter 17 Germany's "Green Card" in Comparative Perspective
This timely and ambitious volume features a broad set of comparative studies which raise new questions and offer new insights into the contemporary world of migration. The combination of theoretical depth and empirical exemplification takes the debate to a new level and makes Crossing Over a must for anyone interested in migration research.
— Professor Klaus J. Blade, Director, Institute for Migrations Research and Intercultural Studies (IMIS), Osnabrueck University
Timely and relevant, Professor Henke's edited text brings to life in compelling fashion all the "hot button" theoretical and policy issues confronting nation states in Europe and the United States in this post 9/11 era. It should be a standard supplementary text for professors and policy-makers engaged in the study of migration and is well worth reading.
— Aubrey W. Bonnett, SUNY College at Old Westbury
This volume's profound significance rests in the use, by every single one of its authors, of comparative case studies either between Europe and the United States or across European national formations. The volume is framed by the profound challenges being made in a post-September 11th world to the idea of national peoplehood, culturally and socially, and to notions of the rights of citizenship by rapidly growing immigrant populations. It is a timely engagement with the tensions produced by efforts aimed at the management of a global shift to diasporic identity among immigrants in host countries. The new concern with security has catapulted this shift to the top of the agenda of national policy making, multiculturalism, and scholarly examination. The volume speaks profoundly to each of these issues.
— Percy C. Hintzen; University Of California, Berkeley
Crossing Over is one of only a few books that analyzes the hotly debated processes of transnational migrations in a multi-faceted comparative perspective. The volume moves beyond the usual and often ideological generalizing conclusions and stereotypes, teaching us to see the different as well as the common economic, political, and intercultural repercussions of transnational migrations in a way that is politically and culturally enabling.
— Guenter H. Lenz, Institut fuer Anglistik und Amerikanistik, Humboldt-Universitaet