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Extra info for Child and Youth Migration: Mobility-in-Migration in an Era of Globalization
Lane, P. and Tribe, R. (2006) ‘Unequal Care: An Introduction to Understanding UK Policy and Its Impact on Asylum-Seeking Children’, International Journal of Migration, Health and Social Care, 2(2), 7–14. Mand, K. (2010) ‘ “I’ve got two houses. One in Bangladesh and one in London ... everybody has”: Home, Locality and Belonging(s)’, Childhood, 17(2), 273–287. Marcus, G. E. (1995) ‘Ethnography in/of the World System: The Emergence of Multi-sited Ethnography’, Annual Review of Anthropology, 24, 95–117.
At times there could be tensions between what the young husband and wife each preferred, as Nilsa observes: He doesn’t want me to stay there [in Bolivia] and he comes here, he wants me to be here, cooking, helping him. I like it back there ... I don’t know if it’s because my mum and dad are there ... that must be why I can’t get used to it here. (Nilsa, 26, Acherales, Argentina, 2006) Thus, young people would have to negotiate and renegotiate their migrant preferences with their new partners as well as with their families of birth as they moved through the life course.
Rae-Expinoza (eds) Everyday Ruptures: Children, Youth and Migration in Global Perspective (Nashville, TN: Vanderbilt University Press). Castles, S. (2002) ‘Migration and Community Formation under Conditions of Globalization’, International Migration Review, 36(4), 1143–1168. Castles, S. and Loughna, S. (2005) ‘Trends in Asylum Migration to Industrialized Countries, 1990–2001’, in G. J. Borjas and J. Crisp (eds) Poverty, International Migration and Asylum (London: Palgrave in association with the UN University), 39–69).