Paper $52.95 ISBN: 9789053569221 Published August 2007 For sale only in the United States, its dependencies, the Philippines, and Canada

Citizenship Policies in the New Europe

Edited by Rainer Bauböck, Bernhard Perchinig, and Wiebke Sievers

Edited by Rainer Bauböck, Bernhard Perchinig, and Wiebke Sievers

Distributed for Amsterdam University Press

272 pages | 6-1/3 x 9-1/2 | © 2007
Paper $52.95 ISBN: 9789053569221 Published August 2007 For sale only in the United States, its dependencies, the Philippines, and Canada
In May 2004 ten new states became members of the European Union, greatly increasing the diversity of historic experiences and contemporary conceptions of national identity within the EU. The authors describe the citizenship laws in each of the ten new countries, as well as Turkey, and analyze their implementation and historical background, demonstrating how citizenship policies have been shaped by large scale emigration, shifting borders, and conflicts over ethnic minorities, and diagnosing tensions between contemporary immigration and European integration. Citizenship Policies of the New Europe will be a timely companion to the two-volume Acquisition and Loss of Nationality, which covers the fifteen older member states.
Michael Collyer
"The editors are to be congratulated on bringing together such an authoritative collection of papers and ensuring a common structure and system of analysis that makes them immediately comparable." –Michael Collyer, University of Sussex, United Kingdom
Betty de Hart
"Theoretically, methodologically and empirically, this is an interesting addition to the earlier two volumes of the NATAC project." –Betty de Hart, University of Nijmegen, The Netherlands
Christian Joppke
"This work is a worthy completion of the most impressive research ever done on European citizenship laws. For a change, European moneys well spent." –Christian Joppke, American University of Paris, France
Contents
Tables
 
Preface
 
Andre Liebich
Introduction: Altneuländer or the vicissitudes of citizenship in the new EU states
 
Part I: Restored states
 
Priit Järve
Chapter 1: Estonian citizenship: Between ethnic preferences and democratic obligations
 
Kristine Kruma
Chapter 2: Checks and balances in Latvian nationality policies: National agendas and international frameworks
 
Kristine Kruma
Chapter 3: Lithuanian nationality: Trump card to independence and its current challenges
 
Part II: States with histories of shifting borders
 
Agata Górny
Chapter 4: Same letter, new spirit: Nationality regulations and their implementation in Poland
 
Mária M. Kovács and Judit Tóth
Chapter 5: Kin-state responsibility and ethnic citizenship: The Hungarian case
 
Part III: Post-partition states
 
Andrea Baršová
Chapter 6: Czech citizenship legislation between past and future
 
Dagmar Kusá
Chapter 7: The Slovak question and the Slovak answer: Citizenship during the quest for national self-determination and after
 
Felicita Medved
Chapter 8: From civic to ethnic community? The evolution of Slovenian citizenship
 
Part IV: Mediterranean post-imperial states
 
Eugene Buttigieg
Chapter 9: Malta's citizenship law: Evolution and current regime
 
Nicos Trimikliniotis
Chapter 10: Nationality and citizenship in Cyprus since 1945: Communal citizenship, gendered nationality and the adventures of a post-colonial subject in a divided country
 
Zeynep Kadirbeyoglu
Chapter 11: Changing conceptions of citizenship in Turkey
 
List of contributors
For more information, or to order this book, please visit http://www.press.uchicago.edu
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