Readership: Scholars and students of refugee and forced migration studies, development studies, international relations, peace-building, and
Katy Long, Lecturer in International Development at the University of Edinburgh
Katy Long is currently a Lecturer in International Development at the University of Edinburgh. After being awarded her Ph.D. from Cambridge in 2009, she spent time consulting for UNHCR before joining the Refugee Studies Centre at Oxford as a post-doctoral researcher. Katy's research focuses on the politics of migration and conflict-affected areas, in particular the gaps in international responses to refugee crises. She is especially interesting in understanding refugees' own self-made solutions to the problems of long-term
exile, and the way in which restrictions on freedom of movement contribute to inequality and poverty. Katy is also co-editing The Oxford Handbook of Refugee and Forced Migration Studies.
Introduction: Refugees and Citizens
1: Repatriation, Refugees, and Returning Home
2: Patria, Protection and the Social Contract
3: Repatriation: a Historical Perspective
4: Repatriation after 1955: New Settings, Same Questions
5: Voluntary Repatriation after 1992: Continuing Crises
6: Repatriation in the Twenty-First Century: Learning History's Lessons?
7: The Ethics of Voluntary Repatriation
8: Repatriation as Reconciliation: the Community Dynamics of Return
9: Repatriation without Return?
10: Refugees, Rights and Repatriation