Moroccan Migration in Belgium
More than 50 Years of Settlement
Edited by Christiane Timmerman, Nadia Fadil, Idesbald Goddeeris, Noel Clycq, and Karim Ettourki, introduction by Christiane Timmerman, Nadia Fadil, Idesbald Goddeeris, Noel Clycq, and Karim Ettourki, and contributions by Sam De Schutter, Albert Martens, Emilien Dupont, Bart Van de Putte, John Lievens, Frank Caestecker, Jonas Wood, Layla Van den Berg, Karel Neels, François Levrau, Nicolas Van Puymbroeck, Rilke Mahieu, Norah Karrouche, Anna Berbers, Leen d’Haenens, Joyce Koeman, Jürgen Jaspers, Wim Peumans, Philip Hermans, Bert Broeckaert, Stef Van den Branden, Chaïma Ahaddour, Mieke Groeninck, Iman Lechkar, and Goedele Baeke
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Moroccans are one of the largest and most debated migrant groups in Belgium. Moroccan Migration in Belgium analyses diverse facets of this community from a multidisciplinary perspective and addresses the most relevant and some underexposed topics in the rapidly developing field of migration studies. Combining various academic disciplines and different research methods, the book offers a panoramic introspection into the dynamic nature of migration studies in general and Moroccan studies in particular. The contributions of established academics and young researchers will not only appeal to scientific peers working on this domain, but also to teachers, social workers, policy advisors and other interested people who work from close or afar with this minority group.
This publication is GPRC-labeled (Guaranteed Peer-Reviewed Content).
Chaïma Ahaddour (KU Leuven), Goedele Baeke (KU Leuven), Anna Berbers (University of Amsterdam), Bert Broeckaert (KU Leuven), Frank Caestecker (Ghent University), Noel Clycq (University of Antwerp), Sam De Schutter (Leiden University), Leen d’Haenens (KU Leuven), Emilien Dupont (Ghent University), Karim Ettourki (KADOC-KU Leuven), Nadia Fadil (KU Leuven), Idesbald Goddeeris (KU Leuven), Mieke Groeninck (KU Leuven), Philip Hermans (KU Leuven), Jürgen Jaspers (Université Libre de Bruxelles), Norah Karrouche (Erasmus University Rotterdam), Joyce Koeman (KU Leuven), Iman Lechkar (Vrije Universiteit Brussel/KU Leuven), François Levrau (University of Antwerp), John Lievens (Ghent University), Rilke Mahieu (University of Antwerp), Albert Martens (KU Leuven), Karel Neels (University of Antwerp), Wim Peumans (University of the Witwatersrand), Christiane Timmerman (University of Antwerp), Layla Van den Berg (University of Antwerp), Stef Van den Branden (KU Leuven), Bart Van de Putte (Ghent University), Nicolas Van Puymbroeck (University of Antwerp), Jonas Wood (University of Antwerp)
Part 1: Research and context
Part 2: Movement and settlement
Part 3: Politics and policy
Part 4: Identity and ethnicity
Part 5: Religion and devotion
About the Authors
Format: Edited volume - ebook
Publication: February 28, 2018
Stock item number: 118660
François Levrau has obtained his PhD in social science at the Centre for Migration and Intercultural Studies (CeMIS) and is currently a postdoctoral assistant at the Centre Pieter Gillis, University of Antwerp.
Idesbald Goddeeris is professor of colonial history at the research unit MoSa (Modernity and Society, 1800-2000), KU Leuven. Idesbald Goddeeris is hoogleraar koloniale geschiedenis aan de KU Leuven.
Karim Ettourki is a consultant for the heritage of ethnic-cultural minorities at KADOC, the Documentation and Research Centre of KU Leuven, and staff member of Archiefbank Vlaanderen.
Leen d’Haenens is full professor in communication science at the Institute for Media Studies at KU Leuven.
Nadia Fadil is associate professor at the Interculturalism, Migration and Minorities Research Centre (IMMRC) at KU Leuven.
Noel Clycq is research professor at the research group Edubron of the department of Training and Education Studies at the University of Antwerp. He studies issues of diversity and identity and the governance of learning in an era of globalization.
Rilke Mahieu is FWO-aspirant bij het Centrum voor Migratie en Interculturele Studies (CeMIS) aan de Universiteit Antwerpen.
Jozefien De Bock, TSEG/ Low Countries Journal of Social and Economic History, 15(4), pp.140–142. DOI: http://doi.org/10.18352/tseg.1051