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Tracing relatedness and diversity in the Albanian–Montenegrin borderland
Jelena Tošić

historic acceptance of diversity. In this context, ethno-religious conflict would potentially imply forging war not only against friends and neighbours – as was the tragic case in former Yugoslavia – but also against one’s next of kin.22 This, however, is particularly unlikely in a society where kinship remains the basis of identification, social cohesion and everyday life, and implies deep historical knowledge23 and a central reference point for belonging. What are the implications of the encounter between European Union (EU) multicultural policies and this historic and

in Migrating borders and moving times