New JEMIE online: Europeanization and Minority Rights

Journal on Ethnopolitics and Minority Issues in EuropeVolume 13, Issue 3, 2014 of the Journal on Ethnopolitics and Minority Issues in Europe (JEMIE) is now online. The issue discusses  Europeanization and minority rights from external conditionality to internal practices.

With the aim to move beyond earlier predictions, the issue explores new ways of understanding and bridging  Europeanization and minority politics. Each contribution to this volume addresses aspects of domestic-European interaction, focusing on specific countries, policy areas and minority groups. The articles explore Danish minority policy and Roma case studies as well as cases from Italy and France, Catalonia and Scotland.

The guest editor of the issue is Dr. Tamara Hoch Jovanovich.  The issue features contributions by:

Tamara Hoch Jovanovic, Introduction – Rethinking approaches to Europeanization of minority politics

Melanie H. Ram, Europeanized Hypocrisy: Roma Inclusion and Exclusion in Central and Eastern Europe

Kennet Lynggaard and Tamara Hoch Jovanovic, Selective Europeanization: A Path Dependency Perspective on Danish Minority Policy

Crepaz Katharina, The Impact of Europeanization on minority communities in ‘old’ member states: Italy and France

Angela K. Bourne, Europeanization and Secession: The cases of Catalonia and Scotland

Facts: Journal on Ethnopolitics and Minority Issues in Europe (JEMIE)

Journal on Ethnopolitics and Minority Issues in Europe (JEMIE) is a peer-reviewed electronic journal edited under the auspices of the European Centre for Minority Issues (ECMI).

JEMIE is a multi-disciplinary journal which addresses minority issues across a broad range of studies, such as ethnopolitics, democratization, conflict management, good governance, participation, minority issues and minority rights.

It is devoted to comparative analyses of current developments in minority-majority relations in the wider Europe. JEMIE seeks to publish critical analyses of policies and developments in European institutions and member states, their relations with the countries of the European neighborhood and other immediate neighbors. Contributions on non-European perspectives on ethnopolitics in the wider Europe and on minority issues applicable to the wider global context are also welcome.

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