French denaturalisation law on the brink of World War II
Marie Beauchamps

–32. Marrus, M. R. and R. O. Paxton, 1995. Vichy France and the Jews , Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press. Simonin, A., 2008. Le Déshonneur dans la République: Une histoire de l’Indignité 1791–1958 [Dishonor in the Republic: A History of Indignity 1791–1958] , Paris: Grasset. Tuman, J. S., 2010. Communicating Terror: The Rhetorical Dimensions of Terrorism

in Security/ Mobility
Alexis Heraclides
Ada Dialla

against the general will in our fatherland’. 160 He called for intervention on behalf of all ‘Ottoman nations’ (including the Ottoman Greeks, the Ottoman Armenians and the Ottoman Jews). 161 When the question was put to him whether the intervention was to be military, Sabahaddin’s response was ‘How many times have [the great powers] intervened in our domestic affairs, how many times even have parts of our country been taken away? Why do we not want to

in Humanitarian intervention in the long nineteenth century
Open Access (free)
Association and distinction in politics and religion
Rodney Barker

the Vichy regime in France, provided constitutional euphemisms for exclusion, removing 110,000 Algerian Jews from the category ‘citizen’ to the category ‘subject’. 38 There is no simple binary distinction, however, between mobilised and unmobilised societies any more than there is between religious and secular leadership and governance. There are instances of societies which would certainly be thought of as both premodern and unmobilised, where substantial sections of a population were either driven out or killed by a new

in Cultivating political and public identity
How African-Americans shape their collective identity through consumption
Virág Molnár
Michèle Lamont

car, drinking the best scotch (especially in public settings), and being impeccably groomed. In contrast to other stigmatised groups (e.g. gays or, in earlier eras, the Jews or the Irish), gaining membership involves not only offering warranties that one personally belongs: it also involves transforming the meaning of the visible stigma, or of the category as a whole. Hence, for blacks, collective status is at stake, whereas, for upwardly mobile whites, mobility is framed in more individualistic terms. To put it differently, for blacks as compared to whites, gaining

in Innovation by demand
Open Access (free)
The ethics and politics of research with the ‘far right’
Hilary Pilkington

German robot woman’ who cares only about her career, while Ezekiel (2002: 63) found that when he failed to conform to respondents’ images of a medieval Jew they responded positively to him as somebody who listened to them and showed, by attention and action over time, that they matter. Over and above any socio-demographic variable that either facilitated or hindered the research, this is the crucial factor. Time spent in the field builds trust that the researcher is who they say they are; who that is, is secondary. Politics, ethics and the academic community The

in Loud and proud
The past, present and future of the English Defence League
Hilary Pilkington

in size, stability and degree of ‘real’ as opposed to virtual existence, over the life course of the EDL they have included dedicated divisions for supporters who are Sikhs, Hindus, Jews and Greeks/Cypriots. The movement also has long-standing women’s (‘Angels’), LGBT and Armed Forces divisions. Some divisions have dedicated ‘youth divisions’ attached to them, although there is no youth division coordinated at national level. In this study a number of respondents had established and run a ‘youth division’ attached to their town division and saw it as important in

in Loud and proud