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Frontiers of Fear: Immigration and Insecurity in the United States and Europe

336 p.

CHEBEL d'APPOLLONIA Ariane

Février 2012

CORNELL UNIVERSITY PRESS

“In Frontiers of Fear, Ariane Chebel d’Appollonia makes an important contribution by linking together what have up to now been largely separate discussions in the West over citizenship and the securitization of migration. She covers aspects of security that often escape notice in studies of migration by international relations scholars and that almost always escape notice in studies of migrant integration by sociologists and comparative political scientists. As Europe and the United States fixate on real and perceived threats to safety and social cohesion, civil liberties and traditions of inclusiveness can seem to suffer. This book illuminates the trade-offs and interconnections at issue—while pointing out how researchers might best go about trying to understand and explain them.”—Patrick R. Ireland, Illinois Institute of Technology, author of The Policy challenge of Ethnic Diversity.

“Appearing more than a decade after 9/11, Frontiers of Fear is the most comprehensive look yet at the key dimensions of and the collateral damage precipitated by the securitization of immigration in the United States and Europe. Its sobering conclusions will influence the thinking of immigration scholars and policy makers for years to come.”— Anthony M. Messina, John R. Reitemeyer Professor and Department chair, Department of Political Science, Trinity College.

Ariane Chebel d’Appollonia is Associate Professor in the School of Public Affairs and Administration at Rutgers-Newark, The State University of New Jersey and Senior Researcher affiliated with the Center for Political Research (CEVIPOF), Sciences Po (Paris). She is the author of several books in French, most recently Les Frontières du racisme, and coeditor of Managing Ethnic Diversity after 9/11 and Immigration, Integration and Security.

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