Now showing items 1-10 of 17
Panel Discussion: Assessing Bill C-49: An Act to Prevent Human Smugglers from Abusing Canada’s Immigration System
In response to a few hundred Tamil asylum seekers who arrived in Canada onboard two ships over the past year, the government has introduced Bill C-49. In addition to modifying the definition of human smuggling and the ...
“Refugees and the Regional Dynamics of Peacebuilding”
This article examines the relationship between refugees and the regional dynamics of peacebuilding. It argues that recent approaches to peacebuilding have adopted a narrow understanding of conflict. The article outlines ...
"Protracted Refugee Situations: Domestic and International Security Implications"
(Routledge for the International Institute for Strategic Studies (Taylor and Francis), 2005)
“Book Review: Dangerous Sanctuaries: Refugee Camps, Civil War, and the Dilemmas of Humanitarian Aid”
(Oxford University Press, 2006)
“Sharing the Security Burden: Towards the Convergence of Refugee Protection and State Security”
(Oxford University, Refugee Studies Centre, 2000)
“Responding to Protracted Refugee Situations: Lessons from a Decade of Discussion”
(Refugee Studies Centre, University of Oxford, 2011)
“Protracted Refugee Situations and State and Regional Insecurity”
(Taylor & Francis, 2004)
This article examines the long-stating importance of refugee issues in international politics and underlines the changing emphasis given to these issues by policy makers and academic researchers, both in the immediate ...
“The Externalization of EU Asylum Policy: The Position of African States”
(Centre of Migration, Policy and Society, Oxford University, 2006)
The paper explores the position of African states in the context of attempts by European states to externalize responsibility for asylum processing and refugee protection to refugees' regions of origin. It argues that the ...
“Book Review: The Turbulent Decade: Confronting the Refugee Crises of the 1990s”
(Taylor and Francis, 2006)
“Forced Migration and Security”
(Oxford Refugee Studies Centre, 2005)