analysis of American nurses’ experiences in Japanese Prisoner-­of-­War camps’, Nursing History Review 3 (1995): 105–27; Bernice Archer and Kent Fedorowich, ‘The women of Stanley: Internment in Hong Kong, 1942–45’, Women’s History Review 5, 3 (1996): 373–99; 190 Reasserting work, space and gender boundaries Penny Starns, Nurses at War: Women on the Frontline, 1939–45 (Stroud: Sutton Publishing, 2000); Christina Twomey, ‘Australian nurse POWs: Gender, war and captivity’, Australian Historical Studies 36, 124 (2004), 255–74; Christina Twomey, ‘Double displacement: Western

in Negotiating nursing
Open Access (free)

debates about migration. Throughout 2015, the press regularly carried sensationalist stories and images of people arriving in, or crossing, Europe to seek refuge. As the Lebanese-Australian anthropologist Ghassan Hage has observed, ‘Hardly any newspaper – whether antagonistic to asylum seekers, such as the Australian Daily Telegraph (September 9, 2015), or sympathetic to their plight, such as the Los Angeles Times (August 6

in Go home?

posture East of Suez but that they would maintain their presence’. In the long run, Singapore ‘might become very tricky’, due to political difficulties there, ‘and the UK had no real assurance that it could be used in times of need’. Consequently, the British government had been ‘considering the possibility of an alternative base in Northern Australia’. Wilson ‘expressed interest in the possibility of

in A ‘special relationship’?

informed reason to believe that something of substance had been afoot’. Wilson’s remarks caused ‘alarm’ in South Vietnam and in the governments of ‘Troop Contributing Nations’ such as Australia. Furthermore, Wilson ‘seemed to contradict the President, who on February 3 had said he had seen no action by the other side that he could interpret as “a serious effort to either go to a conference table or to bring the war to an

in A ‘special relationship’?

Australia held – and few devalued). If Wilson were able to hold his foreign commitments – Germany and East of Suez. If , and this is the big if, Wilson can maintain his government and the movement were not wasted because of internal British pressures. 15 Fowler suggested, though, that even if these ‘worked out … the world might not believe a

in A ‘special relationship’?

) described the potential profitability of Henry’s global stardom when he declared that he remains ‘a subject for the world market’, 26 and in the case of the TV series he was right. It ‘was sold to countries as diverse as Japan, Australia, Canada, Sweden, Finland, Belgium and West Germany, and was bought by the CBS network which broadcast it on American television’. 27 To underscore this global popularity, it is worth

in The British monarchy on screen
Attitudes towards subversive movements and violent organisations

1 Peter Chalk, ‘The Liberal Democratic Response to Terrorism’, Terrorism and Political Violence, 7:4 (1995), p. 17; Peter Chalk, ‘The Response to Terrorism as a Threat to Liberal Democracy’, Australian Journal of Politics and History, 44:3 (1998), pp. 373–88. 2 For example, see the following works of Peter Chalk: ‘EU Counter-Terrorism, the Maastricht Third Pillar and Liberal Democratic Acceptability’, Terrorism and Political Violence, 6:2 (1994), pp. 103–45; ‘The Liberal Democratic Response to Terrorism’, pp. 10–44; West European

in The Israeli response to Jewish extremism and violence
The Women’s National Commission

188 CASE STUDIES between women who had moved into the mainstream and those who pursued the autonomous route (Roelofs, 1989). Similar responses are documented in Australia and Scandinavian countries (Dominelli and Jonasdottir, 1988; Eisenstein, 1990; Lovenduski and Randall, 1993). In the UK the pursuit of women’s interests remained alive in the unlikely space provided by local government (Campbell, 1984). While the Conservative Party dominated Westminster, the demoralized Labour Party focused on local government and used this as an arena in which to develop

in Mainstreaming gender, democratizing the state?
The case of Maghrebi Muslims in France

international halal trade of frozen beef and lamb benefits exporting countries such as Australia, New Zealand, the USA and Ireland to a lesser extent. The exporting countries supply frozen meat to such countries as Egypt, Iran, Saudi Arabia, the United Arab Emirates, for the region of the near east, and especially the flourishing markets of Indonesia and Malaysia. The principal exporters of poultry, a much smaller market, are Brazil and France.23 Whereas for numerous primary immigrant Muslims in France halal is related to slaughtering and the necessity of ‘draining the blood

in Qualities of food
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Red Cross, second class, which was also awarded by the British Government:  Fitzgerald, unpublished memoirs, Chapter  10, unpaginated. Alice Fitzgerald’s medals are now held by the Alan Mason Chesney Archives, Johns Hopkins Medical Institutions, Baltimore, Maryland. 16 Anne Marie Rafferty and Diana Solano have shown how these aspirations led nurses to join the Colonial Nursing Association in the early years of the century:  Anne Marie Rafferty, ‘The Seductions of History and the Nursing Diaspora’, Health and History:  Journal of the Australian and New Zealand

in Nurse Writers of the Great War