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Time and space in family migrant networks between Kosovo and western Europe
Carolin Leutloff-Grandits

and kept busy by doing smaller jobs on the side. The combination of social transfer payments and temporary jobs was a relatively dependable, even respectable income, but offered no chance for social advancement. This was very frustrating. Agim felt that he had, in part, suffered discrimination from the German authorities and citizens, which made him angry; while Alban felt marginalised and was pessimistic about his future prospects. Ylber was better off, as he had a permanent job at the railway company. He also did weekend jobs to increase his income. He complained

in Migrating borders and moving times
Open Access (free)
Ethnographic scenario, emplaced imaginations and a political aesthetic
Olivia Casagrande

what contemporary indigenous scholars refer to as ‘colonial continuities’, pointing to marginality, discrimination, and more subtle or open forms of political violence: the occupation of their land by transnational companies; the militarisation of their territory; and the application of anti-terrorist laws to indigenous protests and the killing of activists by police and paramilitary forces (see Antileo Baeza et al. 2015 ). 7 In her insightful and beautiful ethnography on

in Performing the jumbled city
The forensic and political lives of secondary mass graves in Bosnia and Herzegovina
Admir Jugo
Sari Wastell

across the former Yugoslavia can only be a matter of speculation. Secondary mass graves in Bosnia and Herzegovina   145 However, the concern for numbers has remained something of a constant in this naming game. Connor defined a mass grave as containing more than six bodies, admitting that her discrimination of a ‘multiple burial’ (two to six individuals) from a ‘mass grave’ was arbitrary.9 Haglund presented a view that every grave is unique and different, and he rejected any oversimplifying definition, instead advocating for the number of bodies within the grave to

in Human remains and identification
Open Access (free)
Crossing borders, changing times
Madeleine Hurd
Hastings Donnan
, and
Carolin Leutloff-Grandits

future is now well documented. However, attempts to sustain these ties to others left behind are often diverse and varied and can be directly affected by the time-space inequalities and asymmetries encapsulated by and lending potency to polity borders. These may create disjunctures and ruptures between working life and domestic life that many migrants struggle to reconcile, as they deal with discrimination in one setting and accusations of loss of tradition in the other. Individuals who want to maintain their personal, network relations are often forced to think of

in Migrating borders and moving times