At no time in modern history have so many people been on the move as at present. Migration facilitates critical social, economic, and humanitarian linkages. But it may also challenge prevailing notions of bounded political communities, of security, and of international law. The political and legal systems that regulate the transborder movement of persons were largely devised in the mid-twentieth century, and are showing the strains. New challenges have arisen for policymakers, advocates, and decision-makers that require the adaptation and evolution of traditional models to meet emerging imperatives. This series aims to be a forum for innovative writing on all aspects of the transitional movement of people. It publishes single or coauthored works that may be legal, political, or cross-disciplinary in nature.
Series Editors: James Hathaway, James E. and Sarah A. Degan Professor of Law, and Director of Michigan Law’s Program in Refugee and Asylum Law, University of Michigan
There are currently 5 published titles in the Cambridge Asylum & Migration studies – The Child in International Refugee Law by Jason Pobjoy, Refuge Lost by Daniel Ghezelbash, Demanding Rights by Moritz Bäumgartel, Climate Change, Disasters and the Refugee Convention by Matthew Scott & The Global Governed by Kate Pincock, Alexander Betts & Evan-Easton Calabria.
More information also available at: Cambridge.org/CAMS
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