- Inbunden (Hardback)
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- Manchester University Press
- 6 black & white illustrations
- 234 x 156 x 13 mm
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- 452:B&W 6.14 x 9.21in or 234 x 156mm (Royal 8vo) Case Laminate on White w/Matte Lam
- 468 g
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Deportation limbo offers a political ethnography of deportation enforcement in Denmark and Sweden. It takes place in a time when deportation has emerged as a key priority in Northern European states' migration policy regimes, and when states are stepping up their efforts to address the so-called deportation gap. The book takes the reader inside detention centres, deportation camps and migration offices, and explores how frontline officials deal with their task of pressuring non-deported migrants to leave, and the injurious effects of these efforts. Using the analytical frame of a continuum of state violence, the book details the tension-ridden enforcement of policy measures which, rather than enhancing deportations, render non-deported people stuck in precarious limbo. It brings up questions of the violence endemic to border regimes, and about racism, and bureaucratic exclusion in the Nordic welfare states. -- .
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'Annika Lindberg has provided an essential piece of scholarship that analyses Nordic migration regimes. For people who have experienced European migration and asylum regimes, and scholars who research semi-carceral systems of border regulation, Lindberg's theorisation of a "Deportation limbo" is compelling and convincing in equal measure. Moreover, it is underpinned by exhaustive ethnographic research with people on the sharp end of Nordic immigration control. Their stories and testimonies are written up with compassion and grace. The book is indispensable reading for scholars of migration and asylum - but also for those seeking to understand how racism works its way through contemporary European states, constructing the lives of migrant others as exploitable, disposable and deportable. Arshad Isakjee, Senior Lecturer in Human Geography, University of Liverpool 'In a world where borders are increasingly becoming sites of violence and death as well as of resistance and contestation, Deportation limbo provides a thorough analysis and a powerful critique of the daily operation of states' mobility control regimes. Taking us on a journey through the landscapes of the Swedish and Danish detention and deportation systems, Lindberg's book unveils deportation as a form of state violence, which suspends people's lives and traps them in indefinite, deadly, limbo. This violence, which stems from fantasies of controlling human mobility, is being normalised and concealed, as Lindberg brilliantly demonstrates, making visible the racist infrastructures of nation states' projects and the political prioritisation of some lives over others. Lindberg's compelling book is ultimately a call for us all: to bear witness to state sanctioned border violence and to envision alternative futures that can allow us to "be in the world together". This is essential and timely reading for anyone interested in a complex understanding of state violence and border regimes, and their multiple, devastating effects on us all.' Francesca Esposito, Lecturer in the School of Social Sciences, University of Westminster and Associate Director for Community Engagement and Activism at Border Criminologies, University of Oxford -- .
Annika Lindberg is a Postdoctoral Researcher at the School of Global Studies, University of Gothenburg -- .
Prologue Introduction: deportation fantasies 1 The politics of deportation and the Nordic welfare state 2 What you get is a prison: detention in Denmark 3 Deporting with care: detention in Sweden 4 Politics that kill, slowly: the Danish deportation camps 5 The idea is to exhaust them: minimum welfare provisions in Sweden Conclusion: state violence and its effects Epilogue: Abolfazl's death and other afterlives Index -- .