Category Archives: New Resources

ToC Alert: International Journal of Refugee Law Vol. 27, No. 4 (December 2015)

Oxford Journals have published their latest journal table of contents alert for the International Journal of Refugee Law. Further details of the articles included in Vol. 27, No. 4 (December 2015) are detailed as follows:


Why Europe Does Not Have a Refugee Crisis
Geoff Gilbert
Int J Refugee Law 2015 27: 531-535


‘Turning Back the Boats’: Australia’s Interdiction of Irregular Migrants at Sea
Andreas Schloenhardt and Colin Craig
Int J Refugee Law 2015 27: 536-572

ICC Witnesses and Acquitted Suspects Seeking Asylum in the Netherlands: An Overview of the Jurisdictional Battles between the ICC and Its Host State
Tom de Boer and Marjoleine Zieck
Int J Refugee Law 2015 27: 573-606

Explaining Delayed Cessation: A Case Study of Rwandan Refugees in Zimbabwe
Andrew Stobo Sniderman
Int J Refugee Law 2015 27: 607-624

The Protection Paradox: Why Hasn’t the Arrival of New Media Transformed Refugee Status Determination?
Rosemary Byrne
Int J Refugee Law 2015 27: 625-648


Credibility Assessment in Claims based on Persecution for Reasons of Religious Conversion and Homosexuality: A Practitioners Approach
Uwe Berlit, Harald Doerig, and Hugo Storey
Int J Refugee Law 2015 27: 649-666

Case Law

Religious Persecution Subsequent to Conversion: Courts are not bound to baptising pastor’s assessment of sincerity of change of faith
Int J Refugee Law 2015 27: 667-674

Case Law Summaries

Case Law Summaries
Int J Refugee Law 2015 27: 675-681


Guidance Note on Refugee Claims Relating to Crimes of Lèse Majesté and Similar Criminal Offences
Int J Refugee Law 2015 27: 682-693

Book Reviews

Survival Migration: Failed Governance and the Crisis of Displacement
Hannah Baumeister
Int J Refugee Law 2015 27: 694-697

Refugees and the Myth of Human Rights: Life Outside the Pale of the Law
Julia Muraszkiewicz
Int J Refugee Law 2015 27: 697-700

EU Asylum Procedures and the Right to an Effective Remedy
Dr Helen O’Nions
Int J Refugee Law 2015 27: 701-703

The Global Reach of European Refugee Law
Marija Jovanović
Int J Refugee Law 2015 27: 703-707

Table of Contents Alert: Refugee Survey Quarterly, Vol. 34, No. 4 (December 2015)

Oxford Journals have released the latest table of contents alert for their Refugee Survey Quarterly journal.  Further details of the articles included in Volume 34 Number 4 (December 2015) can be found below:


A Continuum of Violence? Linking Sexual and Gender-based Violence during Conflict, Flight, and Encampment
Ulrike Krause
Refugee Survey Quarterly 2015 34: 1-19

The Constitutive Effects of Time: Understanding the Evolution and Innovation of Refugee Governance along the Thai-Burmese Border
Patrick Cottrell
Refugee Survey Quarterly 2015 34: 20-44

The Contribution of the Inter-American Court of Human Rights to the Protection of Irregular Immigrants’ Rights: Opportunities and Challenges
Ana Beduschi
Refugee Survey Quarterly 2015 34: 45-74

Australia’s Operation Sovereign Borders: Discourse, Power, and Policy from a Crimmigration Perspective
Patrick van Berlo
Refugee Survey Quarterly 2015 34: 75-104

Under the Gaze of the State: ICT Use and State Surveillance of Eritrean Refugees in Italy
Matthew E. Opas and David A. McMurray
Refugee Survey Quarterly 2015 34: 105-125


Migration Studies Table of Contents for Alert November 1, 2015; Vol. 3, No. 3

Oxford Journals have published the latest table of contents alert for their journal Migration Studies.  Further details of the articles include din Vol.3 No. 3 (November 2015) are as follows:


‘An inborn restlessness’: Migration and exile in a turbulent world
Alan Gamlen
Migrat Stud 2015 3: 307-314


Labour market activity, occupational change and length of stay in the Gulf
Mathias Czaika and María Villares Varela
Migrat Stud 2015 3: 315-342

Editor’s Choice: The happiness of international migrants: A review of research findings
Martijn Hendriks
Migrat Stud 2015 3: 343-369

Deporting social capital: Implications for immigrant communities in the United States
Jacqueline Hagan, David Leal, and Nestor Rodriguez
Migrat Stud 2015 3: 370-392

The case against removal: Jus noci and harm in deportation practice
Barbara Buckinx and Alexandra Filindra
Migrat Stud 2015 3: 393-416

The winner takes it all: Internal migration, education and wages in Ethiopia
Niels-Hugo Blunch and Caterina Ruggeri Laderchi
Migrat Stud 2015 3: 417-437

Capital and mobility in the stepwise international migrations of Filipino migrant domestic workers
Anju Mary Paul
Migrat Stud 2015 3: 438-459



Values and Vulnerabilities: The Ethics of Research with Refugees and Asylum Seekers. Edited by Karen Block, Elisha Riggs and Nick Haslam.
James Milner
Migrat Stud 2015 3: 460-463

Child Migration and Human Rights in a Global Age. By Jacqueline Bhabha.
Pablo Ceriani Cernadas
Migrat Stud 2015 3: 463-465

Illegality, Inc.: Clandestine Migration and the Business of Bordering Europe. By Ruben Andersson.
Lucy Hovil
Migrat Stud 2015 3: 465-467

Immigration Economics. By George Borjas.
Pia M. Orrenius
Migrat Stud 2015 3: 467-469

New publication: FMR 50 – Bosnia and Herzegovina 20 years on from Dayton Peace Agreement

FMR 50 now online – Bosnia and Herzegovina 20 years on from Dayton Peace Agreement, plus general articles

Forced Migration Review issue 50, on ‘Dayton +20’, is now online at

Twenty years on from the signing of the Dayton Peace Agreement in November 1995, the consequences of conflict – including the long-term effects of displacement – are still being felt in the Western Balkans. FMR 50 examines the case of people who were displaced from and within Bosnia and Herzegovina as a result of the 1992-95 war, and reflects on the lessons that may be drawn from the successes and failures of the Agreement. These lessons have resonance for current crises – such as in Syria or Ukraine – and merit attention.

This issue of FMR includes 20 articles on ‘Dayton +20’, plus five ‘general’ articles on: safe shelters for survivors of SGBV, inconsistencies in asylum appeal adjudication in the UK, assisted voluntary return of young Afghans, refugees’ perspectives on successful resettlement in the US, and the fragmentation of the ‘protection landscape’.

The full list of contents, with web links, is given at the end of this email.

FMR 50 will be available in print in English, Bosnian (Latin and Cyrillic) and Arabic. These four editions plus Spanish and French editions will also be available online. FMR is free of charge in print and online.

If you do not regularly receive a print copy of FMR and would like to receive a print copy for your organisation, or multiple copies for onward distribution or for use in training or at conferences, please contact us at, specifying how many copies you need, in which language/s, and providing a full postal address.

We are grateful to Catholic Relief Services-USCCB, the Swiss Federal Department of Foreign Affairs and UNHCR’s Regional Bureau for Europe for their financial support of this issue.

Details of our forthcoming issues – on ‘Destination: Europe’ and ‘Thinking ahead: displacement, transition and solutions’ – can be found at

Apologies for any cross-posting.

Best wishes

Marion Couldrey & Maurice Herson
Editors, Forced Migration Review

FMR 50 Dayton +20 – contents with web links


Foreword: Addressing the legacy of violence
Valentin Inzko (High Representative to Bosnia and Herzegovina)

Annex 7: why are we still discussing it?
María del Pilar Valledor Álvarez (Universidad Rey Juan Carlos)

Political and social consequences of continuing displacement in Bosnia and Herzegovina
Lana Pašić (Consultant)

Bosnia and Herzegovina 20 years on from Dayton
Andrew Mayne (UNHCR)

Resolving a protracted refugee situation through a regional process
Olga Mitrovic (IOM Belgrade)

Voices in displacement
Claudia Meyerhoefer (social worker)

Property rights and reconstruction in the Bosnian return process
Inmaculada Serrano (Carlos III University)

Resolving protracted displacement through social housing
Marc D’Silva and Sanela Imamovic (Catholic Relief Services Bosnia-Herzegovina)

Asking the right questions in research on psychosocial well-being
Selma Porobic (Centre for Refugee and IDP Studies, University of Sarajevo)

Wartime division in peacetime schools
Valery Perry (independent researcher and consultant)

Their last name is ‘refugee’: return and local activism
Peter Lippman human rights activist and independent researcher)

Human rights shortcomings of the Dayton Peace Agreement
Lisbeth Pilegaard (Consultant) and Jasminka Dzumhur (Ombudsperson for Bosnia and Herzegovina)

If women are left out of peace talks
Gorana Mlinarević (Gender of Justice Project at Goldsmiths University), Nela Porobić Isaković and Madeleine Rees (Women’s International League for Peace and Freedom)

Interpretations of Annex 7: assessing the impact on non-returnees in the UK
Gayle Munro (The Salvation Army)

The role of remote voting in encouraging return
Djordje Stefanovic (Saint Mary’s University, Halifax) and Neophytos Loizides (University of Kent, UK)

Home after Dayton: IDPs in Sarajevo
Gruia Badescu (Centre for Urban Conflicts Research, University of Cambridge)

The compound effects of conflict and disaster displacement in Bosnia and Herzegovina
Wesli H Turner (Internal Displacement Monitoring Centre)

Prijedor: re-imagining the future
Damir Mitrić (La Trobe University) and Sudbin Musić (Bridges for the Future Association)

Mass evacuations: learning from the past
Caelin Briggs (Norwegian Refugee Council)

Bosnia revisited: a retrospective on the legacy of the conflict
Brad K Blitz (Middlesex University)


Inconsistency in asylum appeal adjudication
Nick Gill, Rebecca Rotter, Andrew Burridge, Melanie Griffiths and Jennifer Allsopp (Universities of Exeter, Edinburgh, Bristol and Oxford)

Sheltering displaced persons from sexual and gender-based violence
Julie Freccero (University of California)

Changing how we measure success in resettlement
Justin S Lee (University of North Carolina at Greensboro), Suzie S Weng (University of North Florida) and Sarah Ivory (Church World Service)

Young Afghans facing return
Kim Robinson (Deakin University) and Lucy Williams (University of Kent)

A fragmented landscape of protection
Roger Zetter (University of Oxford)

ToC: Journal of Refugee Studies Table of Contents for September 1, 2015; Vol. 28, No. 3

Oxford journals have published the latest edition of the Journal of Refugee Studies for September 1, 2015; Vol. 28, No. 3.  Further details of the articles detailed in this volume are outlined as follows:


Searching for Directions: Conceptual and Methodological Challenges in Researching Refugee Journeys
Gadi BenEzer and Roger Zetter
Journal of Refugee Studies 2015 28: 297-318

Refugee Health and Wellbeing: Differences between Urban and Camp-Based Environments in Sub-Saharan Africa
Thomas M. Crea, Rocío Calvo, and Maryanne Loughry
Journal of Refugee Studies 2015 28: 319-330

The Resilient Voter? An Exploration of the Effects of Post-Election Violence in Kenya’s Internally Displaced Persons Camps
Stephanie M. Burchard
Journal of Refugee Studies 2015 28: 331-349

Becoming (Im)Perceptible: Forced Migrants and Virtual Practice
Saskia Witteborn
Journal of Refugee Studies 2015 28: 350-367

Factors Influencing Contraception Awareness and Use: The Experiences of Young African Australian mothers
Mimmie Claudine Ngum Chi Watts, Celia McMichael, and Pranee Liamputtong
Journal of Refugee Studies 2015 28: 368-387

Social Engineering for Reintegration: Peace Villages for the ‘Uprooted’ Returnees in Burundi

Jean-Benoît Falisse and René Claude Niyonkuru
Journal of Refugee Studies 2015 28: 388-411

From Bottom-Up to Top-Down: The ‘Pre-History’ of Refugee Livelihoods Assistance from 1919 to 1979
Evan Elise Easton-Calabria
Journal of Refugee Studies 2015 28: 412-436


International Journal for Crime, Justice and Social Democracy: Special Issue on Islamophobia and Crime

Please find details of the the new edited volume of the International Journal for Crime, Justice and Social Democracy which is a special issue on the subject of “Islamophobia and Crime.” The journal is available today and it is free to access at:

A table of contents for the journal is reproduced below:

Vol 4, No 3 (2015): International Journal for Crime, Justice and Social Democracy

Table of Contents

CMRB: Anti-Jewish and Anti-Muslim Racisms and the Question of Palestine/Israel online paper series

CMRB, the Runnymede Trust and the Centre for Palestine Studies, London Middle East Institute, SOAS are delighted to announce the publication of:

“Anti-Jewish and Anti-Muslim Racisms and the Question of Palestine/Israel” online paper series, edited by Nira Yuval-Davis and Jamie Hakim.

The series aims to to explore the multiple, complex and inter-related ways that anti-Jewish and anti-Muslim racisms are constructed in relation to the question of Palestine/Israel from within an anti-racist normative framework

The first tranche of articles can be found at, and includes:

Nira Yuval-Davis and Jamie Hakim, ‘Anti-Jewish and Anti-Muslim Racisms and the Question of Palestine/Israel Series Introduction’

Antony Lerman, ‘The “New Anti-Semitism”’

Hilary Aked, ‘The Undeniable Overlap: Right-wing Zionism and Islamophobia’

Helga Embacher and Jan Ryback, ‘Anti-Semitism in Muslim Communities and Islamophobia in the Context of the Gaza War 2014: The Example of Austria and Germany’

Anabelle Sreberny, ‘The Idea of Jewish Anti-Semitism and Recuperating the “Semites”’

Keith Kahn-Harris, ‘The Interplay between Internal and External Factors in the Stimulation of Intra-Jewish conflict over Israel and Antisemitism’

Stefano Bellin, ‘How Should We Speak About the Jews and the Palestinians? Constructing a Non-Racist Space for Criticism’

The series has been constructed as an open-ended forum for dialogue between academics, activists and interested parties differently situated across the globe. We will consider all submissions that explore any aspect of how anti-Jewish and anti-Muslim racisms and the question of Palestine/Israel intersect, from within an anti-racist normative framework. Please e-mail your submission to

This series has been given the front page of openDemocracy the week commencing Wednesday 28th September. Each day of that week one of five of the articles will be published at

Nira Yuval-Davis and Jamie Hakim