• Helmut Kury
  • Sławomir RedoEmail author


The Epilogue subscribes to the view that migration is a process to be managed instead of a problem to be solved. Against the background of three development perspectives on human civilization: poetic, politically correct and paradigmatically inclusive, the Editors address current criminological issues regarding civic education involving refugees and migrants. In the age of migration whatever form it takes, the United Nations legal framework aiming at safe, orderly and responsible movement of people whether South-North, South-South or North-South should globally help to generate mechanisms for civic education in sustainable livelihoods with shared interstate and intergenerational responsibility as an overriding principle. Accordingly, the Editors—reflecting on the various views expressed in this book—feel that multicultural integration should be more incisive than now regarding three human rights and responsibilities inevitably affected by migration, i.e. involving safety, life and dignity of the newcomers and natives. Particular responsibilities rest on the State and civil society actors seized by the ethnic changes in the makeup of countries, especially those hosting large groups of refugees and migrants. This creates a civic education challenge that requires a “common language of justice” at an individual, interethnic and interstate levels. In this context, countries of emigration should strengthen their own capacities to cultivate the human and social capital of their residents. This relevant in many ways “language” invites pursuing education enabling constructive thinking about common future, and technical assistance work in sending countries confronted by new facets of modernization, the latter especially viable when excessive inequality is kept at bay—an anti-discriminatory policy. This would be then also a fuller global context and an opportunity for policy-makers, educationists, educators to develop new policies, programs and projects that broaden civic initiatives facilitating orderly, safe and responsible migration across the world until 2030 and later.


Civic education Citizenization Discrimination European Union Female genital mutilation Fertility Inclusiveness Justice Logic Longevity Right to dignity Right to life Right to safety Sustainable development United Nations Urbanization Zero tolerance 


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© Springer International Publishing AG, part of Springer Nature 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.University of FreiburgFreiburgGermany
  2. 2.Academic Council on the United Nations SystemViennaAustria

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