Crisis, Identity and Migration in Post-Colonial Southern Africa

 
 
Springer (Verlag)
  • erschienen am 24. Juli 2017
  • |
  • XVIII, 234 Seiten
 
E-Book | PDF mit Adobe-DRM | Systemvoraussetzungen
E-Book | PDF mit Wasserzeichen-DRM | Systemvoraussetzungen
978-3-319-59235-0 (ISBN)
 

This book offers a socio-historical analysis of migration and the possibilities of regional integration in Southern Africa. It examines both the historical roots of and contemporary challenges regarding the social, economic, and geo-political causes of migration and its consequences (i.e. xenophobia) to illustrate how 'diaspora' migrations have shaped a sense of identity, citizenry, and belonging in the region.

By discussing immigration policies and processes and highlighting how the struggle for belonging is mediated by new pressures concerning economic security, social inequality, and globalist challenges, the book develops policy responses to the challenge of social and economic exclusion, as well as xenophobic violence, in Southern Africa.

This timely and highly informative book will appeal to all scholars, activists, and policy-makers looking to revisit migration policies and realign them with current globalization and regional integration trends.


1st ed. 2018
  • Englisch
  • Cham
  • |
  • Schweiz
Springer International Publishing
  • 1
  • |
  • 1 farbige Abbildung
  • |
  • 1 schwarz-weiße Abbildungen, Bibliographie
  • 2,77 MB
978-3-319-59235-0 (9783319592350)
10.1007/978-3-319-59235-0
weitere Ausgaben werden ermittelt
Hangwelani Hope Magidimisha holds a PhD in Town and Regional Planning from University of Kwazulu-Natal. Dr Magidimisha made a history when she became first black South African born women to be awarded PhD in Town and Regional Planning. Dr Magidimisha is a senior lecturer and programme co-ordinator in Planning at the School of Built Environment and Development Studies (BEDS) at the University of KwaZulu-Natal. Before joining University of Kwazulu-Natal, she worked in various portfolios as a practitioner in town planning, a researcher and now as an academic. She is specialist on Spatial Planning, Housing, Service Delivery Inequalities, and Migration.
Nene Ernest Khalema is former chief research specialist at the Human Sciences Research Council (HSRC), an Adjunct Professor in the Centre for Health Promotion Studies, School of Public Health at the University of Alberta (Canada), and currently an Associate Professor of Community Development and an interim Dean and Head of School of Built Environment and Development Studies (BEDS) in the college of Humanities at the University of KwaZulu-Natal (South Africa). He is a specialist on migration, critical race relations, and global health disparities and has led research projects in the area. He was formerly a lecturer at the Centre for Social and Global Analysis at Athabasca University (Canada) and an Assistant Professor in the Faculty of Social Work at the University of Calgary in Canada.
Lovemore Chipungu, Dr., holds a PhD in Town and Regional Planning, an MSc and BSc (Hons) in Urban and Regional Planning. He worked in various portfolios as a practitioner in town planning, a researcher and now as an academic. His areas of research are in urban land, low income housing and urban policy issues. Currently, he is employed as a lecturer in the School of the Built Environment and Development Studies (University of Kwa-Zulu-Natal, South Africa).

Tamuka Chirimambowa is a DPhil. in Development studies candidate at the University of Johannesburg, South Africa. Tamuka has worked extensively with civil society in Zimbabwe and South Africa and is keenly interested in the political economy of transformation in post-colonial Africa. He is currently engaged in research on political party engagement and citizen participation, specifically: elections and democratisation; migration and remittances; state and economic reforms in Southern Africa; and democratic governance in Southern African states.
Tinashe Chimedza is a co-founding Associate Director of the Institute for Public Affairs in Zimbabwe (IPAZ), he studied Social Inquiry at the University of Technology Sydney (Australia). Tinashe has published on civil society, political participation, governance and democratization in Zimbabwe. He has worked extensively with civil society in Zimbabwe and is currently engaged in research on the economic development and social transformation within SADC region; migration policies and regional integration; and the role of Southern African nation states in development.
Conceptualisation and Overview of Migration Patterns in Southern Africa: Crisis, Identity, and (Be)longing: A Thematic Introduction of the Vestiges of Migration in Post-independence Southern Africa.- Decolonizing Borders, Decriminalizing Migration and Rethinking Citizenship.- Uneven Development and Conflict in Southern Africa: Interrogating the Patterns and Accumulation Processes.- Migration and Public Service Delivery - The Status Quo and Polic Responses in Sending and Receiving Countries.- Gender, Migration and Crisis in Southern Africa: Contestations and Tensions in the Informal Spaces and "Illegal Labour" Market.- The Post-Colonial Political Economy of Development, Governance and Nation-State Formation: Migration, Logics of Inclusion and Exclusion, and Xenophobia: The Case of African Migrants in Post-Apartheid South Africa.- Migrant Labour and Social Construction of Citizenship in Lesotho and Swaziland.- From Reservoir to Corridor: Changing Patterns of Migration in Mozambique.- Migration, Marginalisation and Oppression in Mangaung, South Africa.- Re-Magining Migration, Citizenship, Identity, Formation and Development: Between Neoliberal Orthodoxy and Securitisation: Prospects and Challenges for a Borderless Southern African Community.- Migration Policies in the Region: Thinking Beyond the Enclaved Political Economy.- Disaggregated Development: Between "Trade, Industrialisation and Migration".- In Pursuit of Regeneration and Integration in Southern Africa: Concluding Comments on Contemporary Challenges and Possibilities.

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