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Deported by Tanya Golash-Boza

Title Deported
Author Tanya Golash-Boza
Publisher NYU Press
Release Date 2015-12-11
Category Law
Total Pages 320
ISBN 9781479843978
Language English, Spanish, and French
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Book Summary:

The United States currently is deporting more people than ever before: 4 million people have been deported since 1997 –twice as many as all people deported prior to 1996. There is a disturbing pattern in the population deported: 97% of deportees are sent to Latin America or the Caribbean, and 88% are men, many of whom were originally detained through the U.S. criminal justice system. Weaving together hard-hitting critique and moving first-person testimonials, Deported tells the intimate stories of people caught in an immigration law enforcement dragnet that serves the aims of global capitalism. Tanya Golash-Boza uses the stories of 147 of these deportees to explore the racialized and gendered dimensions of mass deportation in the United States, showing how this crisis is embedded in economic restructuring, neoliberal reforms, and the disproportionate criminalization of black and Latino men. In the United States, outsourcing creates service sector jobs and more of a need for the unskilled jobs that attract immigrants looking for new opportunities, but it also leads to deindustrialization, decline in urban communities, and, consequently, heavy policing. Many immigrants are exposed to the same racial profiling and policing as native-born blacks and Latinos. Unlike the native-born, though, when immigrants enter the criminal justice system, deportation is often their only way out. Ultimately, Golash-Boza argues that deportation has become a state strategy of social control, both in the United States and in the many countries that receive deportees.

Deported by Tanya Golash-Boza

Title Deported
Author Tanya Golash-Boza
Publisher NYU Press
Release Date 2015-12-11
Category Law
Total Pages 320
ISBN 9781479894666
Language English, Spanish, and French
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Book Summary:

The United States currently is deporting more people than ever before: 4 million people have been deported since 1997 –twice as many as all people deported prior to 1996. There is a disturbing pattern in the population deported: 97% of deportees are sent to Latin America or the Caribbean, and 88% are men, many of whom were originally detained through the U.S. criminal justice system. Weaving together hard-hitting critique and moving first-person testimonials, Deported tells the intimate stories of people caught in an immigration law enforcement dragnet that serves the aims of global capitalism. Tanya Golash-Boza uses the stories of 147 of these deportees to explore the racialized and gendered dimensions of mass deportation in the United States, showing how this crisis is embedded in economic restructuring, neoliberal reforms, and the disproportionate criminalization of black and Latino men. In the United States, outsourcing creates service sector jobs and more of a need for the unskilled jobs that attract immigrants looking for new opportunities, but it also leads to deindustrialization, decline in urban communities, and, consequently, heavy policing. Many immigrants are exposed to the same racial profiling and policing as native-born blacks and Latinos. Unlike the native-born, though, when immigrants enter the criminal justice system, deportation is often their only way out. Ultimately, Golash-Boza argues that deportation has become a state strategy of social control, both in the United States and in the many countries that receive deportees.

Title Denied Detained Deported Updated
Author Ann Bausum
Publisher National Geographic Children's Books
Release Date 2019-03-05
Category Juvenile Nonfiction
Total Pages 112
ISBN 9781426336584
Language English, Spanish, and French
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Book Summary:

Ten years after its initial publication, award-winning author Ann Bausum writes a new introduction and afterword that reflects on how our past has influenced modern events and current views on the ever-relevant conversations about immigration in the United States. Award-winning author Ann Bausum makes the history of immigration in America come alive for young people. The story of America has always been shaped by people from all corners of the Earth who came in search of a better life. Immigration remains one of the critical topics in 21st century America, and how our children learn the lessons of the past will shape all our futures. Ann Bausum's compelling book presents a revealing series of snapshots from the dark side of immigration history including: Immigrants Denied: The St. Louis, a ship filled with Jewish refugees from Nazi Germany sought refuge in American ports and was turned away, condemning many of its passengers to ultimately perish in the Holocaust. Immigrants Detained: Japanese-Americans were rounded up during World War II and placed in detention centers--regardless of their patriotism--for security reasons. Immigrants Deported: Emma Goldman was branded a dangerous extremist and sent back to Russia in 1919, after living 30 years in the United States.

Title Irregular Citizenship Immigration and Deportation
Author Peter Nyers
Publisher Routledge
Release Date 2018-12-14
Category Political Science
Total Pages 172
ISBN 9780429809873
Language English, Spanish, and French
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Book Summary:

Deportation has again taken a prominent place within the immigration policies of nation-states. Irregular Citizenship, Immigration, and Deportation addresses the social responses to deportation, in particular the growing movements against deportation and detention, and for freedom of movement and the regularization of status. The book brings deportation and anti-deportation together with the aim of understanding the political subjects that emerge in this contested field of governance and control, freedom and struggle. However, rather than focusing on the typical subjects of removal – refugees, the undocumented, and irregular migrants – Irregular Citizenship, Immigration, and Deportation looks at the ways that citizens get caught up in the deportation apparatus and must struggle to remain in or return to their country of citizenship. The transformation of ‘regular’ citizens into deportable ‘irregular’ citizens involves the removal of the rights, duties, and obligations of citizenship. This includes unmaking citizenship through official revocation or denationalization, as well as through informal, extra-legal, and unofficial means. The book features stories about struggles over removal and return, deportation and repatriation, rescue and abandonment. The book features eleven ‘acts of citizenship’ that occur in the context of deportation and anti-deportation, arguing that these struggles for rights, recognition, and return are fundamentally struggles over political subjectivity – of citizenship. This book will be of interest to students and scholars of citizenship, migration and security studies.

Deported To Death by Jeremy Slack

Title Deported to Death
Author Jeremy Slack
Publisher University of California Press
Release Date 2019-07-30
Category Social Science
Total Pages 280
ISBN 9780520297333
Language English, Spanish, and French
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Book Summary:

What happens to migrants after they are deported from the United States and dropped off at the Mexican border, often hundreds if not thousands of miles from their hometowns? In this eye-opening work, Jeremy Slack foregrounds the voices and experiences of Mexican deportees, who frequently become targets of extreme forms of violence, including migrant massacres, upon their return to Mexico. Navigating the complex world of the border, Slack investigates how the high-profile drug war has led to more than two hundred thousand deaths in Mexico, and how many deportees, stranded and vulnerable in unfamiliar cities, have become fodder for drug cartel struggles. Like no other book before it, Deported to Death reshapes debates on the long-term impact of border enforcement and illustrates the complex decisions migrants must make about whether to attempt the return to an often dangerous life in Mexico or face increasingly harsh punishment in the United States.

Deportation by Torrie Hester

Title Deportation
Author Torrie Hester
Publisher University of Pennsylvania Press
Release Date 2017-04-24
Category History
Total Pages 256
ISBN 9780812294026
Language English, Spanish, and French
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Book Summary:

Before 1882, the U.S. federal government had never formally deported anyone, but that year an act of Congress made Chinese workers the first group of immigrants eligible for deportation. Over the next forty years, lawmakers and judges expanded deportable categories to include prostitutes, anarchists, the sick, and various kinds of criminals. The history of that lengthening list shaped the policy options U.S. citizens continue to live with into the present. Deportation covers the uncertain beginnings of American deportation policy and recounts the halting and uncoordinated steps that were taken as it emerged from piecemeal actions in Congress and courtrooms across the country to become an established national policy by the 1920s. Usually viewed from within the nation, deportation policy also plays a part in geopolitics; deportees, after all, have to be sent somewhere. Studying deportations out of the United States as well as the deportation of U.S. citizens back to the United States from abroad, Torrie Hester illustrates that U.S. policy makers were part of a global trend that saw officials from nations around the world either revise older immigrant removal policies or create new ones. A history of immigration policy in the United States and the world, Deportation chronicles the unsystematic emergence of what has become an internationally recognized legal doctrine, the far-reaching impact of which has forever altered what it means to be an immigrant and a citizen.

Deported by Glenn Nicholls

Title Deported
Author Glenn Nicholls
Publisher UNSW Press
Release Date 2007
Category History
Total Pages 203
ISBN 0868409898
Language English, Spanish, and French
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Book Summary:

Australia has one of the highest rates of deportation in the western world relative to population, and deportation plays an important but neglected role in Australian immigration history. Drawing on archival material, case studies, court decisions and parliamentary debates, Deported presents the previously untold story of the use and misuse of deportation powers in Australia over the past 105 years.

Deported Americans by Beth C. Caldwell

Title Deported Americans
Author Beth C. Caldwell
Publisher Unknown
Release Date 2019-04-05
Category Law
Total Pages 248
ISBN 1478003901
Language English, Spanish, and French
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Book Summary:

Legal scholar and former public defender Beth C. Caldwell tells the story of dozens of immigrants who were deported from the United States--the only country they have ever known--to Mexico, tracking the harmful consequences of deportation for those on both sides of the border.

Title Protest Movements in Asylum and Deportation
Author Sieglinde Rosenberger
Publisher Springer
Release Date 2018-04-18
Category Social Science
Total Pages 294
ISBN 9783319746968
Language English, Spanish, and French
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Book Summary:

This open access book deals with contestations “from below” of legal policies and implementation practices in asylum and deportation. Consequently, it covers three types of mobilization: solidarity protests against the deportation of refused asylum seekers, refugee activism campaigning for residence rights and inclusion, and restrictive protests against the reception of asylum seekers. By applying both a longitudinal analysis of protest events and a series of in-depth case studies in three immigration countries, this edited volume provides comparative insights into these three types of movement in Austria, Germany, and Switzerland over a time span of twenty-five years. Embedded in concepts of political change, limited state sovereignty, and migration control, the findings shed light on actors, repertoires, and the effects of protest activities. The contributions illustrate how local contexts, national political settings, issue specifics, and social ties lead to distinctly different forms of protest emergence, dynamics, and strategies. Additionally, they give a profound understanding of the mechanisms and constellations that contribute to protest success, both in terms of preventing deportations of individuals as well as changing policies. In sum, this book constitutes a major contribution to empirically informed theoretical reflections on collective contestation in the fields of refugee studies and social protest movements.

Title Deported the Struggle Against Deportations and for the Defense of the Foreign born Workers the Case of the Ten Prisoners in Halifax of the Thousands who Face Deportation
Author Oscar Ryan
Publisher Unknown
Release Date 1932*
Category Canada
Total Pages 12
ISBN OCLC:221140863
Language English, Spanish, and French
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Book Summary:

Title Nevek Names of the Jews deported from Ugocsa County
Author Anonim
Publisher Unknown
Release Date 2021
Category Holocaust, Jewish (1939-1945)
Total Pages 86
ISBN UOM:39076002482748
Language English, Spanish, and French
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Book Summary:

Title I Pierre Seel Deported Homosexual
Author Pierre Seel
Publisher Basic Books
Release Date 2011-04-26
Category Biography & Autobiography
Total Pages 224
ISBN 0465018483
Language English, Spanish, and French
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Book Summary:

On a fateful day in May 1941, in Nazi-occupied Strasbourg, seventeen-year- old Pierre Seel was summoned by the Gestapo. This was the beginning of his journey through the horrors of a concentration camp. For nearly forty years, Seel kept this secret in order to hide his homosexuality. Eventually he decided to speak out, bearing witness to an aspect of the Holocaust rarely seen. This edition, with a new foreword from gay-literature historian Gregory Woods, is an extraordinary firsthand account of the Nazi roundup and the deportation of homosexuals.

Title I Pierre Seel Deported Homosexual
Author Pierre Seel
Publisher Unknown
Release Date 1995-08-09
Category Social Science
Total Pages 186
ISBN STANFORD:36105018439336
Language English, Spanish, and French
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Book Summary:

Describes the author's struggle to survive the Nazi camps after being deported from France for homosexuality

Islanders Deported by Roger E. Harris

Title Islanders Deported
Author Roger E. Harris
Publisher Unknown
Release Date 1983
Category Channel Islands
Total Pages 246
ISBN STANFORD:36105073197589
Language English, Spanish, and French
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Book Summary:

[Vol. 2:] cancellations, postmarks, postal markings, special censorship markings, cachets, postcards, Interniertenpost für Briten von den Kanalinseln, prisoners of war, Kriegsgefangenenpost.

Title Memorial to the Jews Deported from France 1942 1944
Author Serge Klarsfeld
Publisher Unknown
Release Date 1983
Category France
Total Pages 663
ISBN UOM:39015010816059
Language English, Spanish, and French
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Book Summary:

The Deportation Machine by Adam Goodman

Title The Deportation Machine
Author Adam Goodman
Publisher Princeton University Press
Release Date 2021-09-14
Category History
Total Pages 336
ISBN 9780691204208
Language English, Spanish, and French
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Book Summary:

The unknown history of deportation and of the fear that shapes immigrants' lives Constant headlines about deportations, detention camps, and border walls drive urgent debates about immigration and what it means to be an American in the twenty-first century. The Deportation Machine traces the long and troubling history of the US government's systematic efforts to terrorize and expel immigrants over the past 140 years. This provocative, eye-opening book provides needed historical perspective on one of the most pressing social and political issues of our time. In a sweeping and engaging narrative, Adam Goodman examines how federal, state, and local officials have targeted various groups for expulsion, from Chinese and Europeans at the turn of the twentieth century to Central Americans and Muslims today. He reveals how authorities have singled out Mexicans, nine out of ten of all deportees, and removed most of them not by orders of immigration judges but through coercive administrative procedures and calculated fear campaigns. Goodman uncovers the machine's three primary mechanisms—formal deportations, "voluntary" departures, and self-deportations—and examines how public officials have used them to purge immigrants from the country and exert control over those who remain. Exposing the pervasive roots of anti-immigrant sentiment in the United States, The Deportation Machine introduces the politicians, bureaucrats, businesspeople, and ordinary citizens who have pushed for and profited from expulsion. This revelatory book chronicles the devastating human costs of deportation and the innovative strategies people have adopted to fight against the machine and redefine belonging in ways that transcend citizenship.

Title Islanders Deported The complete history of those British subjects who were deported from the Channel Islands during the German Occupation of 1940 45 and imprisoned in Europe
Author Roger E. Harris
Publisher Unknown
Release Date 1979
Category Channel Islands
Total Pages 226
ISBN STANFORD:36105073197571
Language English, Spanish, and French
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Book Summary:

Deportation Anxiety Justice by Heike Drotbohm

Title Deportation Anxiety Justice
Author Heike Drotbohm
Publisher Routledge
Release Date 2018-04-19
Category Social Science
Total Pages 136
ISBN 9781315407128
Language English, Spanish, and French
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Book Summary:

This book provides new ethnographic perspectives on the intersections between deportation, anxiety, and justice. As an instrument for controlling international migration, deportation policies may be justified by public authorities as measures responding to anxieties over (unregulated) migration. At the same time, they also bring out uncertainty and unrest to deportable and deported migrants as well as to their social and institutional environments, in which this act of the state may appear deeply unjust. Providing new and complementary insights into what ‘deportation’ as a legal and policy measure actually embraces in social reality, this book argues for an understanding of deportation as a process that begins long before, and carries on long after, the removal from one country to another takes place. It provides a transnational perspective over the ‘deportation corridor’, covering different places, sites, actors, and institutions. Most importantly, it reasserts the emotional and normative elements inherent to contemporary deportation policies and practices, emphasising the interplay between deportation, perceptions of justice, and national, institutional, and personal anxieties. Written by leading experts in the field, the contributions cover a broad spectrum of geographical sites, deportation practices, and perspectives, bring together a long overdue addition to the current scholarship on deportation studies. This book was originally published as a special issue of the Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies.

Whence They Came by Barbara Ann Roberts

Title Whence They Came
Author Barbara Ann Roberts
Publisher University of Ottawa Press
Release Date 1988
Category History
Total Pages 246
ISBN 9780776601632
Language English, Spanish, and French
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Book Summary:

Until recently, immigration policy was largely in the hands of a small group of bureaucrats, who strove desperately to fend off "offensive" peoples. Barbara Roberts explores these government officials, showing how they not only kept the doors closed but also managed to find a way to get rid of some of those who managed to break through their carefully guarded barriers. Robert's important book explores a dark history with an honest and objective style.

Title The Deportation Express
Author Ethan Blue
Publisher Univ of California Press
Release Date 2021-10-19
Category History
Total Pages 448
ISBN 9780520304444
Language English, Spanish, and French
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Book Summary:

Introduction : the roots and routes of American deportation -- Building the deportation state -- Eastbound -- Westbound.