Refugees, Migrants, and the Stateless engages students in the realities of the global flows of people - applying citizenship theory to understand the spectrum of labor coercion, the refugee camp as non-place, and the ways in which free capital may be at odds with regulated bodies. Profound changes in global exchanges of goods, ideas and labor in the 20th century require scholars to critically engage with notions of citizenship, belonging and inclusion. For this reason, the study of refugees, migrants and the stateless is important both as a way of gaining useful knowledge and as a vehicle for deepening one's understanding the worsening problems of displacement in the 21st century.
Satisfies the Social-Scientific Thought requirement.
Satisfies the Justice, Equality, and Community requirement