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Journal Article
Mediterranean Quarterly (2005) 16 (4): 90–111.
Published: 01 December 2005
...: Illegal Immigration into South Africa Hussein Solomon The number of international migrants worldwide, including refugees, asylum seekers, and clandestine migrants, is estimated at 120 million. In addition, it is believed that a further two million join this fi gure each...
Journal Article
Mediterranean Quarterly (2013) 24 (2): 59–80.
Published: 01 June 2013
... as Yugoslavia disintegrated. However, this victory came at a price. Schengen countries worried that the lifting of the visa barrier would trigger a flood of illegal workers and asylum seekers from Kosovo. The Serbian government, which considers Kosovo to be an autonomous province, had to come up...
Journal Article
Mediterranean Quarterly (2013) 24 (3): 35–55.
Published: 01 September 2013
...' anxieties brought about by economic crisis, illegal immigration issues, high unemployment rates, increases in crime, anti-austerity public sentiments, and the uncertainty over the country's future to become, in just a few years, a formidable political party in Greece. George Bistis is an award-winning...
Journal Article
Mediterranean Quarterly (2009) 20 (1): 119–144.
Published: 01 March 2009
... of seaborne migrants landing on the island has been rather modest, given the country's small size and very high population density, illegal immigration has become one of Malta's top policy priorities, nationally as well as on the EU level, and it has been calling for more support and burden-sharing mechanisms...
Journal Article
Mediterranean Quarterly (2004) 15 (4): 125–132.
Published: 01 December 2004
... pressure. Regulation and control of the processes of migration is one of the priori- ties of the Bulgarian government. The main goal is to increase the security of Bulgarian citizens and to combat traffi cking and illegal migration. The new migration policy of Bulgaria is aimed at achieving an optimal...
Journal Article
Mediterranean Quarterly (2004) 15 (4): 4–15.
Published: 01 December 2004
... new applications from certain countries will certainly receive additional scrutiny. Perhaps most surprisingly, little has been done to make our northern and southern borders more secure against illegal entry. Over 905,000 people were apprehended attempting to enter the United States illegally...
Journal Article
Mediterranean Quarterly (2004) 15 (4): 57–71.
Published: 01 December 2004
...? The answers come from two sources: new legal residents who, particularly in the fi rst generation, con- centrate more on economic self-suffi ciency than political involvement, and illegal or undocumented inhabitants, who are prohibited from taking part in elections. This contrast is more than a statistical...
Journal Article
Mediterranean Quarterly (2005) 16 (3): 86–101.
Published: 01 September 2005
... in Spain. (Substantial numbers of Arab migrants and illegals have greatly swelled al Qaeda’s recruiting base and its ability to draw terrorist fi nancing from both Islamic charities and organized crime.) Third, I explore the ominous implications Anthony Celso is assistant professor of government...
Journal Article
Mediterranean Quarterly (2004) 15 (4): 133–146.
Published: 01 December 2004
... on the moving of a human being from place to place. Its criminal nature is based on the illegal goals, such as sexual exploitation or prostitution and the means used to effect them, which usually include deception or force.3 In effect, traf- fi cking is a modern form of slavery that uses people as objects...
Journal Article
Mediterranean Quarterly (2004) 15 (4): 167–185.
Published: 01 December 2004
... in Spain went from 499,773 in 1995, to 719,647 in 1998, and to 895, 720 by 2002. Illegal immigration, diffi cult to ascertain, is estimated to be around 850,000 and expected to increase at a rate of 100,000 per year. Illegal immigrants in Spain are heavily concen- trated in two regions: Catalonia...
Journal Article
Mediterranean Quarterly (2005) 16 (2): 52–65.
Published: 01 June 2005
... for those who can afford it, it has turned out to be the rebel’s best friend in war-torn West Africa. The international lust for diamonds propelled the growth of a global market over the past three decades, with trade being conducted both legally and illegally. In the 1990s, the illegal diamond...
Journal Article
Mediterranean Quarterly (2004) 15 (4): 100–114.
Published: 01 December 2004
... immigrants were people of Greek back- ground from the former Soviet Union and other Eastern European countries. These were given Greek citizenship and were quickly absorbed into the work force.6 But the overwhelming number of migrant workers that fl ooded Greece are legal and illegal Albanians. The Athens...
Journal Article
Mediterranean Quarterly (2001) 12 (1): 81–99.
Published: 01 March 2001
... with Albania, some of which have already been addressed. The following will focus on three of the more troublesome challenges: illegal migration, organized crime, and institutional instability. Illegal migration in Albania, as in many other parts...
Journal Article
Mediterranean Quarterly (2004) 15 (4): 88–99.
Published: 01 December 2004
... migration fl ows, illegal labor migration, movements of asylum seekers and refugees, and the registered migration of foreigners. In the early 2000s, for instance, more than 100,000 illegal migrants bound for Europe were apprehended each year in Turkey.3 The number of foreign citizens who have residence...
Journal Article
Mediterranean Quarterly (2006) 17 (1): 73–101.
Published: 01 March 2006
... is solidly premised on international law norms and decisions, challenged or ignored by Ankara. Revisiting these premises will demonstrate, inter alia, precisely why the international community —  until the Annan Plan — consistently censored and condemned Turkey’s 1974 invasion and the illegal...
Journal Article
Mediterranean Quarterly (2007) 18 (2): 67–84.
Published: 01 June 2007
... Affairs, Inc. 68 Mediterranean Quarterly: Spring 2007 Connected to underground economic activity is the avoidance of paying taxes: tax evasion. But the two are not necessarily identical. Tax evasion is equally pervasive and hard to define, and most analysts view it as an illegal...
Journal Article
Mediterranean Quarterly (2004) 15 (4): 186–202.
Published: 01 December 2004
... of the fastest growing econo- mies in Europe, bringing with it prosperity and a demand for labor. Ireland’s economic boom attracted labor from around the world as immigrants, legal and illegal, made their way to the Emerald Isle, changing a once homog- enous society into an emerging multicultural society...
Journal Article
Mediterranean Quarterly (2010) 21 (3): 1–7.
Published: 01 September 2010
... for the Mediterranean, is a major step forward in Mediterranean integration and a prime example of success in coopera- tion and development in the region. It must be complemented by greater ease of mobility for students in the area — still a far cry from what has to be achieved, owing to the pressures of illegal...
Journal Article
Mediterranean Quarterly (2005) 16 (3): 1–16.
Published: 01 September 2005
... included the vote of tens of thousands of illegal Turkish settlers from Turkey who were allowed to vote despite our repeated formal complaints. It is worth recalling similar international cases. In the case of East Timor, for example, the Indo- nesian settlers there were not allowed to vote. Yet...
Journal Article
Mediterranean Quarterly (2018) 29 (1): 48–69.
Published: 01 March 2018
... uncensored xenophobic and racist argumentation. For example, it contributed to the normalization of the use of the term lathrometanastis which in Greek is a derogatory expression for an illegal immigrant. It should be stressed that when GD unfolded its new strategy in the center of Athens in 2008...