By Hans Lindahl

This quantity of essays - positioned on the interface among criminal doctrine and felony and political philosophy - discusses the conceptual and normative concerns posed by means of the best to inclusion and exclusion the ecu claims for itself while enacting and imposing immigration and asylum coverage less than the realm of Freedom, defense, and Justice. specifically, the essays probe how this alleged correct acquires institutional shape; how the enactment and enforcement of the EU's exterior borders render attainable and undermine the declare to the sort of correct; and the way the elemental differences that underpin this alleged correct - resembling inside/outside and citizen/alien, are being disrupted and reconfigured in ways in which may possibly render the EU's civic and territorial obstacles extra porous. the amount is split into 3 components. the 1st set of essays delves into the empirical facets that outline the institutional context of the EU's alleged jus includendi et excludendi. A moment set of essays is theoretical in personality, and significantly scrutinizes the elemental differences that govern this alleged correct. The 3rd set of essays discusses politico-legal choices, exploring how the conceptual and normative difficulties to which this alleged correct supplies upward push could be handled, either legally and politically.

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Extra resources for A Right to Inclusion and Exclusion? : Normative Fault Lines of the EU's Area of Freedom, Security and Justice

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31 Home Office, Securing the UK Border, March 2007. 4. 1. 26. 35 Securing the UK Border; Security in a Global Hub; and Managing Global Migration (Home Office and FCO, June 2007) in particular p 24). 36 Accordingly, border security, comprising all of the elements mentioned above, has emerged as a top Government priority in the UK, inextricably linked with broader counter-terrorism purposes. 38 The use of biometrics is central in all three stages. In stage one, according to the Prime Minister, the way forward is electronic screening of all passengers as they check in and out of the country at ports and airports, so that terrorist suspects can be identified and stopped before they board planes, trains and boats to the United Kingdom.

Htm. htm. 11 See B Agrela, ‘Spain as a Recent Country of Immigration: How immigration became a Symbolic, Political, and Cultural Problem in the “New Spain”’ Working Paper 57 (San Diego, The Center for Comparative Immigration Studies, University of California 2002). 12 See R Sandell, ‘¿Saltaron o les empujaron? org/analisis), and L González-Rodríguez, ‘Cambios en las Tradicionales vías de entrada de los inmigrantes clandestinos a la UE’ (2004) Geo Crítica, Scripta Nova, Revista electrónica de geografía y ciencias socials, 1 September 2004 (www.

29 (vi) Consequences or Causes? While the RD interprets the migratory process in terms of its negative effects on the receiving community, the PD not only emphasises the positive effects thereof but, crucially, looks to the causes of immigration: why do people come? The RD undergirds the negative consequences of immigration by employing terms such as invasion, plague, waves, avalanches. 30 For the RD, the immigrant ‘calls at the doors’ of our political community; for 24 ‘The dramatic and intolerable gap of richness between the more development countries and the underdeveloped countries’ (VI, 09/1999, no 261; 13912).

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