On this page you can find source materials used in the ref:EU | Muslim minorities and the refugee crisis in Europe workshop (29.08-3.09.2018).
- Janusz Danecki, Department of Arabic and Islamic Studies, University of Warsaw | Western Problems with Islam
- Katarzyna Górak-Sosnowska, Middle East and Central Asia Unit, SGH Warsaw School of Economics | Polish Muslimless Islamophobia
- Joanna Grzymała-Moszczyńska, Institute of Psychology, Jagiellonian University | What social psychology can tell us about (fighting) prejudice towards refugees?
- A. Anetta Janowska, Department of Public Policy, SGH Warsaw School of Economics | Convincing inconvincible? On certain aspect of human communication
- Marta Pachocka, Department of Political Studies, SGH Warsaw School of Economics | Migration and refugee crisis in Europe
- Dominik Wach, Warsaw Family Support Centre + Centre of Migration Research, University of Warsaw | Integration of refugees in Poland. The example of Warsaw
There are also the abstracts from the ref:EU conference – Muslim minorities and the refugee crisis in Europe. Narratives and policy responses (8-9.11.2018).
Below you can find the chapters from the book Muslim minorities and the refugee crisis in Europe. Narratives and policy responses, K. Górak-Sosnowska, M. Pachocka, J. Misiuna (eds.), Warsaw: SGH, 339 p.
Table of contents
Part 1: EU and the refugee crisis
- Alfredo Rizzo, The internal/external dimension of EU asylum and migratory policies in the perspective of UN Global Compacts on migration and refugees
- Danilo Garcia Caceres, The European Union’s agenda on migration: Focus on human rights and the migration crises in the Mediterranean Sea
- Veronica Kostenko, Gender attitudes of Muslim migrants compared to Europeans and public in sending societies: a multilevel approach
- Agata B. Domachowska, The Refugee Crisis and the Western Balkan Route – the case of Macedonia
- Katarzyna Górak-Sosnowska, Monika Krukowska, Islamic organisations in Europe and the refugee crisis of 2015+
Part 2: Integration and local Muslim communities
- Anisa Abeytia, Active and Passive Integration in Two Norwegian Cities, Mapping Syrian Refugees’ Access to Socio-Spatiality
- Adriana Cupcea, Islam in Dobruja (Romania). Interactions between local tradition and transnational influences
- Irina Molodikova, Muslim Refugees from Russia: Do the Chechens Bring Their Own “aul” from Chechnya to the EU?
- Nataša Simić, Jelena Vranješević, Refugee children in formal education in Serbia – multi-perspective views on challenges and good practices
- Imranali Panjwani, Evidence-gathering procedures in United Kingdom immigration law: A critique of Home Office decision-making, use of country guidance information and country expert reports in asylum cases
- Oleg Yarosh, Political conflict in Ukraine and its impact on the Muslim communities: local developments and transnational context
- Giacomo Mennuni, Islamic financial tools and Muslim communities in Europe: Housing pattern
Part 3: Narratives and Islamophobia
- Ernst Fürlinger, The Topics ‘Islam’ and ‘Refugees’ in the Election Campaign of the Freedom Party Austria in 2017
- Katarzyna Andrejuk, Politicizing Muslim immigration in Poland – discursive and regulatory dimensions
- Katarzyna Górak-Sosnowska, Marta Pachocka, Inventing the Muslim Other in Poland (and why does it differ from Western Europe)
- Edina Lilla Mészáros, The politicization, mediatisation and the visual framing of the refugee crisis in Hungary
- Bolaji Balogun, Racialised Migration — from the perspective of colour in Poland
- Ima Sri Rahmani, Counter Islamophobia: An Analysis of the Discourse of Belgium’s Non-Government Organisation in the Media
- Maria Krasilnikova, Mutual social recognition between Muslims and non-Muslims in small groups. Attempts to reduce islamophobia among students in Russia
- Elodie Thevenin, Element of Social Change, Threatening Other: Discursive Representations of Migrants and Refugees in Polish Parliamentary Debates
- Mustafa Switat, The Other in Poland. The anatomy of narratives
- Melek Aylin Özoflu, Perception towards Others of Europe in times of Crisis; A visit to Social Identity Theory