The mere possibility of inclusion in the citizenry may generate hierarchies between immigrants, precluding solidarity, and encouraging boundary-policing.
This is the fourth time Offshore Citizens has received an honor for academic excellence, and it has already received a number of accolades from APSA and ENMISA.
When it comes to extending citizenship to some groups, why might ruling political elites say neither “yes” nor “no,” but “wait?”
Lori discussed the key findings of her book and addressed questions it raised, such as: how and why are certain groups neither fully included nor simply expelled by a state?
“In addition to being spatial, we should understand citizenship boundaries as temporal ones.”
Professor Lori discussed Offshore Citizens, which explains how and why some minorities are neither fully included nor simply expelled by a state
Ambassador Storella outlines the winners and losers in the normalization pact in BU Today.
Dean Najam noted that the bilateral agreement is a “testing of the waters” by smaller allies of Saudi Arabia.
With a deal between Israel and UAE secure, all indications are that other Middle Eastern countries may follow suit.
Michael Woldemariam features in a new documentary called “Red Sea Rivalries” in the series, Great Decisions in Foreign Policy, produced by the Foreign Policy Association and broadcast on various PBS stations.
Gregory Aftandilian discusses the rift between Saudi Arabia and the UAE over the ongoing conflict in Yemen.
Meyer (Pardee ’17) will conduct research as part of a project to investigate fluorescence sensors of hard-water minerals in waste-water within the UAE.
MA candidate Majid Alnuaimi interned at the United Nations and attended the 71st General Assembly of the United Nations.
Prof. Betty Anderson discussed the unusual case of a woman jailed in UAE for insulting the country and its leaders.