Cultural Diversity and Social Inequalities

  • Thomas Faist
Part of the Global Diversities book series (GLODIV)


European Union Cultural Diversity Social Inequality Labour Migrant Diversity Management 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.


Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.


  1. Alba, R., & Foner, N. (2008). Immigrant religion in the U.S. and Western Europe: Bridge or barrier to inclusion? International Migration Review, 42(3), 360–392.Google Scholar
  2. Alesina, A., Devleeschauwer, A., Easterly, W., Kurlat, S., & Wacziarg, R. (2003). Fractionalization. Journal of Economic Growth, 8(2), 155–194.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Alexander, J.C. (2006). The Civil Sphere. New York, NY: Oxford University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Alexander, M. (2004). Comparing local policies towards migrants: An analytical framework, a typology, and preliminary survey results. In R. Penninx, K. Kraal, M. Martiniello, & S. Vertovec (Eds.), Citizenship in European Cities (pp. 57–84). Aldershot: Ashgate.Google Scholar
  5. Amélina, A. (2009). Gendered Strategies of Social Support and Their Inequality Effects in the Context of German-Ukrainian Transnational Space (Working Paper 67/2009), Bielefeld: COMCAD — Center on Migration, Citizenship and Development. Retrieved from: Scholar
  6. Barry, B. (2001). Culture and Equality. Cambridge: Polity Press.Google Scholar
  7. Bauböck, R. (1993). The crossing and blurring of boundaries in international migration: Challenges for social and political theory. In R. Bauböck & J. Rundell (Eds.), Blurred Boundaries (pp. 17–52). Avebury: Ashgate.Google Scholar
  8. Böcker, A. (1993). Migration and social security: The case of Turkish migrants in the Netherlands and their relatives at home. Journal of Legal Pluralism, 33(1), 13–31.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Bunge, M. (2004). How does it work? The search for explanatory mechanisms. Philosophy of the Social Sciences, 34(2), 182–204.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. Commission of the European Communities (2008). Communication from the Commission to the European Parliament, the Council, the European Economic and Social Committee and the Committee of the Regions — A Common Immigration Policy for Europe: Principles, Actions and Tools {SEC(2008) 2026} {SEC(2008) 2027} (presented by the Commission). Retrieved from:;ELX_SESSIONID=syjzT6nHfmbL8mnRJTM5JTXlJtGSFyYcwT3sk1kXYMLT7PpfkSfV!-80669538?uri=CELEX:52008DC0359.Google Scholar
  11. Crul, M., & Heering, L. (Eds.) (2008). The Position of the Turkish and Moroccan Second Generation in Amsterdam and Rotterdam. Amsterdam: Amsterdam University Press.Google Scholar
  12. DiTomaso, N., Post, C., & Parks-Yancy, R. (2007). Workforce diversity and inequality: Power, status, and numbers. Annual Review of Sociology, 33, 473–501.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Esser, H. (2004). Does the “new” immigration require a “new” theory of intergenerational integration? International Migration Review, 38(3), 1126–1159.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  14. Faist, T. (1994). States, markets, and immigrant minorities. Comparative Politics, 26(4), 439–460.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. Faist, T. (2000). The Volume and Dynamics of International Migration and Transnational Social Spaces. Oxford: Oxford University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  16. Faist, T. (2008). Migrants as transnational development agents: An inquiry into the newest round of the migration-development nexus. Population, Space and Place, 14(1), 21–42.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  17. Faist, T., & Kivisto, P. (Eds). (2008). Dual Citizenship in Global Perspective. Houndmills: Palgrave Macmillan.Google Scholar
  18. Faist, T., & özveren, E. (Eds). (2004). Transnational Social Spaces. Aldershot: Ashgate.Google Scholar
  19. Fincke, G. (2009). Abgehängt, chancenlos, unwillig? Eine empirische Reorientierung von Integrationstheorien zu MigrantInnen der zweiten Generation in Deutschland. Wiesbaden: VS Verlag.Google Scholar
  20. Florida, R.L. (2005). Cities and the Creative Class. New York, NY: Routledge.Google Scholar
  21. Fraser, N., & Honneth, A. (2003). Redistribution or Recognition? A Political-Philosophical Exchange. London: Verso Books.Google Scholar
  22. Frohnen, A. (2005). Diversity in Action. Bielefeld: transcript Verlag.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  23. Gitlin, T. (1995). The Twilight of Common Dreams. New York, NY: Metropolitan Books.Google Scholar
  24. Glick Schiller, N., Nieswand, B., Schlee, G., Darieva, T., Yalçin-Heckmann, L., & Fósztó, L. (2005). Pathways of migrant incorporation in Germany. Transit, 1(1). Retrieved from: Scholar
  25. Guarnizo, L., Portes, A., & Haller, W.J. (2003). Assimilation and transnationalism: Determinants of transnational political action among contemporary migrants. American Journal of Sociology, 108(5), 1211–1248.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  26. Gustafson, P. (2008). Transnationalism in retirement migration: The case of North European retirees in Spain. Ethnic and Racial Studies, 31(3), 451–475.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  27. Healy, J., & McKee, M. (Eds.) (2004). Accessing Healthcare: Responding to Diversity. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  28. Jordan, B., & Düvell, F. (2001). Irregular Migration. Cheltenham: Edward Elgar.Google Scholar
  29. Kapur, D. (2004). Remittances: The New Development Mantra? G-24 Discussion Paper Series, No. 29. Washington, DC: The World Bank.Google Scholar
  30. Kelek, N. (2005). Die fremde Braut. Köln: Kiepenheuer & Witsch.Google Scholar
  31. King, R., Warnes, T., & Williams, A.M. (2000). Sunset Lives. Oxford: Berg.Google Scholar
  32. Koopmans, R., & Statham, P. (2003). How national citizenship shapes transnationalism: A comparative analysis of migrant claims-making in Germany, Great Britain and the Netherlands. In C. Joppke & E. Morawska (Eds.), Toward Assimilation and Citizenship (pp. 195–238). London: Routledge.Google Scholar
  33. Kuznetsov, Y. (Ed.) (2006). Diaspora Networks and the International Migration of Skills. Washington, DC: World Bank.Google Scholar
  34. Kymlicka, W. (1995). Multicultural Citizenship. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  35. Mayntz, R. (2004). Mechanisms in the analysis of social macro-phenomena. Philosophy of the Social Sciences, 34(2), 237–259.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  36. McAdam, D., Tarrow, S., & Tilly, C. (2001). The Dynamics of Contention. New York, NY: Cambridge University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  37. Meyer, J.-B., & Charum, J. (1995). La “fuite des cerveau” est-elle épuisée? Cahier des Sciences Humaines, 31(4), 1003–1017.Google Scholar
  38. Mill, J.S. (2006 [1861]). Considerations on Representative Government. Ann Arbor, MI: University of Michigan Library.Google Scholar
  39. Offe, C., & Preuβ, U.K. (1991). Democratic institutions and moral resources. In D. Held (Ed.), Political Theory Today (pp. 143–171). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
  40. Piperno, F. (2007). From care drain to care gain: Migration in Romania and Ukraine and the rise of transnational welfare. Development, 50(4), 63–68.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  41. Portes, A., Escobar, C., & Walton Radford, A. (2007). Immigrant transnational organizations and development: A comparative study. International Migration Review, 41(1), 242–281.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  42. Scheffer, P. (2008). Die Eingewanderten. Hamburg: Carl Hanser Verlag. Retrieved from: Scholar
  43. Sieveking, N., Fauser, M., & Faist, T. (2009). Gutachten zum entwicklungspolitischen Engagement der in NRW lebenden MigrantInnen afrikanischer Herkunft. (Working Paper 38/2008), Bielefeld: COMCAD — Center on Migration, Citizenship and Development. Retrieved from: Scholar
  44. Snel, E., Engbersen, G., & Leerkes, A. (2006). Transnational involvement and social integration. Global Networks, 6(3), 285–308.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  45. Therborn, G. (Ed.) (2006). Inequalities of the World. London: Verso.Google Scholar
  46. Thomas, R.R. Jr (1996). Redefining Diversity. New York, NY: Amacom.Google Scholar
  47. Thomas, W.I., & Znaniecki, F. (1918). The Polish Peasant in Europe and America (vol. 5). New York, NY: Alfred A. Knopf.Google Scholar
  48. Tilly, C. (1998). Durable Inequality. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press.Google Scholar
  49. Tocqueville, A. de (1998 [1835]). Democracy in America. New York, NY: Harper & Row.Google Scholar
  50. Toyota, M., Böcker, A., & Guild, E. (2006). Pensioners on the move: Social security and trans-border retirement migration in Asia and Europe. IIAS Newsletter, 40 (Spring), 30.Google Scholar
  51. Weber, M. (1980 [1922]). Wirtschaft und Gesellschaft (5th ed.). Tübingen: J.C.B. Mohr (Paul Siebeck).Google Scholar
  52. Weber, M. (1988 [1895]). Der Nationalstaat und die Volkswirtschaftspolitik. Gesammelte Politische Schriften (5th ed.). Tübingen: J. C. B. Mohr (Paul Siebeck).Google Scholar
  53. Wimmer, A. (2008). Elementary strategies of ethnic boundary making. Ethnic and Racial Studies, 31(6), 1025–1055.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  54. Wood, P. (2003). Diversity. San Francisco, CA: Encounter Books.Google Scholar
  55. Wrench, J. (2005). Diversity management can be bad for you. Race & Class, 46(1), 73–84.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  56. Zolberg, A.R. (1974). The making of Flemings and Walloons: Belgium, 1830–1914. Journal of Interdisciplinary History, 5(2), 179–235.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  57. Zolberg, A.R. (1978). International migration policies in a changing world system. In W.H. McNeill & R. Adams (Eds.), Human Migration (pp. 241–286). Indianapolis, Ind.: Indiana University Press.Google Scholar
  58. Zolberg, A.R. (2004). The Democratic Management of Cultural Differences. UN/HDR Regional Paper/Occasional Paper. United Nations Development Program, Human Development Report Office. Background Paper for HDR. Retrieved from: Scholar
  59. Zolberg, A.R., & Long, L.W. (1999). Why Islam is like Spanish: Cultural incorporation in Europe and the United States. Politics and Society, 27(1), 5–38.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Thomas Faist 2015

Authors and Affiliations

  • Thomas Faist

There are no affiliations available

Personalised recommendations