Weitere Kapitel dieses Buchs durch Wischen aufrufen
Over recent decades, a focus on management has become increasingly central in the formulation and operation of migration policy across the world. This is particularly the case in Anglophone settler societies, where migration regimes, formerly oriented towards large-scale settlement, have progressively introduced schemes for temporary migrant entry for work or study that hold out the prospect of settlement for only a select number of arrivals. While migration policy has always hinged on inequalities between potential and actual migrants, these provisional migration regimes manifest an internalisation of inequality in relation to the present rights and future prospects of individuals residing within nations. This chapter explores the shifting relationship between migration policy and inequality through a focus on labour migration policies in Aotearoa/New Zealand and the ways in which the value of migrants has become oriented around claims of quality and skill that have manifest impact on the daily lives of migrants and the communities they live amongst. Through this analysis, the chapter demonstrates the manner that inequalities within migrant populations, as well as between migrants and non-migrants, are not only established through extant social and economic differences but also formalised through the legislation of multidimensional stratification in society.
Bitte loggen Sie sich ein, um Zugang zu diesem Inhalt zu erhalten
Sie möchten Zugang zu diesem Inhalt erhalten? Dann informieren Sie sich jetzt über unsere Produkte:
Anderson, B. 2010. Migration, immigration controls and the fashioning of precarious workers. Work, Employment and Society 24 (2): 300–317. CrossRef
Ashutosh, I., and A. Mountz. 2011. Migration management for the benefit of whom? Interrogating the work of the International Organization for Migration. Citizenship Studies 15 (01): 21–38. CrossRef
Batnitzky, A., and L. McDowell. 2011. Migration, nursing, institutional discrimination and emotional/affective labour: Ethnicity and labour stratification in the UK National Health Service. Social & Cultural Geography 12 (02): 181–201. CrossRef
Cochrane, B., M. Fletcher, G. Pacheco, and A. Plum. 2018. Low pay in New Zealand. Wellington: New Zealand Work Research Institute and Ministry of Business, Innovation and Employment.
Collins, F.L. 2018. Anxious desires: Temporary status and future prospects in migrant lives. Emotion, Space and Society. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.emospa.2017.10.004. CrossRef
De Haas, H. 2010. Migration and development: A theoretical perspective. International Migration Review 44 (1): 227–264. CrossRef
Duncan, G.J., and R.J. Murnane, eds. 2011. Whither opportunity? Rising inequality, schools, and children’s life chances. New York: Russell Sage Foundation.
Gideon, J. 2013. Migration, health and inequalities: Reflections on the experience of Latin American migrants in London. Migration and Inequality 100: 187.
Immigration New Zealand. 2012. Are you recruiting migrant workers? A guide for dairy farmers. Wellington: Ministry of Business, Employment and Innovation.
———. 2016. Migration trends and outlooks 2015/16. Wellington: Ministry of Business, Employment and Innovation.
———. 2017. Migration trends and outlooks 2016/17. Wellington: Ministry of Business, Employment and Innovation.
———. 2018. Migration data explorer. Wellington: Ministry of Business, Innovation and Employment. Available online at: https://mbienz.shinyapps.io/migration_data_explorer/
Lenard, P.T., and C. Straehle, eds. 2012. Legislated inequality: Temporary labour migration in Canada. Kingston: McGill-Queen’s Press.
Liepins, R. 2000. Making men: The construction and representation of agriculture-based masculinities in Australia and New Zealand. Rural Sociology 65 (4): 605–620. CrossRef
McCall, L. 2005. The complexity of intersectionality. Signs: Journal of Women and Culture and Society 30: 1771–1802. CrossRef
McDowell, L. 2008. Thinking through work: Complex inequalities, constructions of difference and trans-national migrants. Progress in Human Geography 32 (4): 491–507. CrossRef
Meissner, F. 2018. Legal status diversity: Regulating to control and everyday contingencies. Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies 44 (2): 287–306. CrossRef
Mezzadra, S., and B. Neilson. 2013. Border as method, or, the multiplication of labor. Durham: Duke University Press. CrossRef
Ong, A. 2006. Neoliberalism as exception: Mutations in citizenship and sovereignty. Durham: Duke University Press. CrossRef
Preibisch, K., and G. Otero. 2014. Does citizenship status matter in Canadian agriculture? Workplace health and safety for migrant and immigrant laborers. Rural Sociology 79 (2): 174–199. CrossRef
Raghuram, P. 2004. The difference that skills make: Gender, family migration strategies and regulated labour markets. Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies 30 (2): 303–321. CrossRef
Robertson, S. 2015. Contractualization, depoliticization and the limits of solidarity: Noncitizens in contemporary Australia. Citizenship Studies 19 (8): 936–950. CrossRef
Searle, W., K. McLeod, and N. Ellen-Eliza. 2015a. Vulnerable temporary migrant workers: Canterbury construction industry. Wellington: Ministry of Business, Innovation and Employment.
Searle, W., K. McLeod, and C. Stichbury. 2015b. Vulnerable temporary migrant workers: Hospitality industry. Wellington: Ministry of Business, Innovation and Employment.
Simon-Kumar, R. 2015. Neoliberalism and the new race politics of migration policy: Changing profiles of the desirable migrant in New Zealand. Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies 41 (7): 1172–1191. CrossRef
Strauss, K., and S. McGrath. 2017. Temporary migration, precarious employment and unfree labour relations: Exploring the ‘continuum of exploitation’ in Canada’s temporary foreign worker program. Geoforum 78: 199–208. CrossRef
Stringer, C. 2016. Worker exploitation in New Zealand: A troubling landscape. Auckland: Human Trafficking Research Coalition and The University of Auckland Business School.
Walia, H. 2013. Undoing border imperialism. Oakland: AK Press.
Winker, G., and N. Degele. 2011. Intersectionality as multi-level analysis: Dealing with social inequality. European Journal of Women’s Studies 18 (1): 51–66. CrossRef
Woodhouse, M. 2017. Changes to better manage immigration. https://www.beehive.govt.nz/release/changes-better-manage-immigration
Xiang, B., and J. Lindquist. 2014. Migration infrastructure. International Migration Review 48: 122–148. CrossRef
Yeoh, B.S. 2006. Bifurcated labour: The unequal incorporation of transmigrants in Singapore. Tijdschrift voor Economische en Sociale Geografie 97 (1): 26–37. CrossRef
- Legislated Inequality: Provisional Migration and the Stratification of Migrant Lives
Francis L. Collins
- Chapter 4
Neuer Inhalt/© Stellmach, Neuer Inhalt/© Maturus, Pluta Logo/© Pluta