Publications by Work Package:
Justice as lived experience
Work Package 5 Co-ordinator: University of Bristol
ANDERSON, Bridget, Claudia HARTMAN and Trudie KNIJN (2017) Conceptualisation and articulation of justice: Justice in social theory, ETHOS Deliverable 5.1.
ANDERSON, Bridget and Pier-Luc DUPONT (2018) “How does it feel to be a problem?” What we can learn about justice as political representation from empirical case studies, ETHOS Deliverable 5.2.
Deliverable 5.2 included the following case studies:
AKKAN, Basak (2018) Roma and representative justice in Turkey, ETHOS WP 5.2.
ANDERSON, Bridget, Dora-Olivia VICOL, Pier-Luc DUPONT and Julia MORRIS (2018) Political representation and experienced recognition among Roma in the UK, ETHOS WP 5.2.
ANDERSON, Bridget, Sara ARAÚJO, Laura BRITO, Mehmet ERTAN, Jing HIAH, Trudie KNIJN, Isabella MEIER and Maddalena VIVONA (2018b) Reference document on the histories of minoritisation in Austria, Hungary, Netherlands, Portugal, Turkey and the United Kingdom, ETHOS reference document 5.2.
ARAÚJO, Sara and Laura BRITO (2018) Tensions between institutionalised political justice and experienced (mis)recognition: Portuguese case study on the experiences of Roma communities, ETHOS WP 5.2.
HIAH, Jing and Trudie KNIJN (2018) Country report on the current and historical minoritization of Roma minorities in the Netherlands, ETHOS WP 5.2.
MEIER, Isabella and Maddalena VIVONA (2018) The tension between institutionalised political justice in Austria and Roma’s experienced (mis)recognition, ETHOS WP 5.2.
ZEMANDL, Eva (2018) The Roma experience of political (in)justice: The case of school (de)segregation in Hungary, ETHOS WP 5.2.
ANDERSON, Bridget (2018) Justice, care and personal assistance, ETHOS Deliverable 5.3.
Deliverable 5.3 included the following case studies:
AKKAN, Basak and Simla SERIM (2018) Commodified care relations: Elderly people with disabilities and migrant care workers in Turkey, ETHOS WP 5.3.
BRITO, Laura (2018) Being paid to care for or care about? National report – Portugal, ETHOS WP 5.3.
MEIER, Isabella (2018) ‘You really need to hold back, you are only the surrogate eye’: Personal assistance in Austria, ETHOS WP 5.3.
KNIJN, Trudie and Jing HIAH (2018) Competing claims of justice in the private household: The Dutch case, ETHOS WP 5.3.
VERES, Judit (2018) Left out in the cold: Informal home care in Hungary, ETHOS WP 5.3.
ANDERSON, Bridget (ed.) (2020) Methodological note to accompany D5.3 national case studies, ETHOS WP 5.3.
ANDERSON, Bridget and Pier-Luc DUPONT (2019) Just deserts? Justice, deservingness and social assistance, ETHOS Deliverable 5.5.
Deliverable 5.5 included the following case studies:
AKKAN, Basak and Simla SERIM (2019) Care allowance as a social assistance scheme in Turkey: Deservingness, mobility and just welfare state, ETHOS WP 5.5.
BRITO, Laura (2018) Social justice and the Portuguese welfare state – National report, ETHOS WP 5.5.
DUPONT, Pier-Luc, Bridget ANDERSON and Dora-Olivia VICOL (2019) Working for benefits: Deservingness and discrimination in the British social security system, ETHOS WP 5.5.
KNIJN, Trudie and Jing HIAH (2019) Coping with the Participation Act: Welfare experiences in the Netherlands, ETHOS WP 5.5.
MEIER, Isabella and Wanda TIEFENBACHER (2019) From social assistance to minimum benefits and back: Retrenchment of the welfare state in Austria, consequences, and ideas about justice, ETHOS WP 5.5.
VERES, Judit (2019) Dynamics of (un)employment: Welfare experiences in Hungary, ETHOS WP 5.5.
Struggles for justice
Work Package 6 Co-ordinator: University of Coimbra
DUPONT, Pier-Luc and Bridget ANDERSON (2018) UK report on the economic struggles of young mothers and migrant domestic workers, ETHOS WP 6.2.
KATSAROUMPAS, Ioannis (2019) UK report on social dialogue in wage setting, ETHOS WP 6.4.
DUPONT, Pier-Luc, Eleanor KIRK, Morag MCDERMONT and Bridget ANDERSON (2018) Promoting access to injustice? Alternative dispute resolution and employment relations in the UK, ETHOS WP 6.5.
Justice in public discourses
Work Package 4 Co-ordinators: Utrecht and Bogazici University
HARTMAN, Claudia, Pier-Luc DUPONT and Bridget ANDERSON (2018) UK report on the discursive construction of justice in politics, ETHOS WP 4.2.
DUPONT, Pier-Luc (2018) Political discourses on educational justice and Muslims in the UK, ETHOS WP 4.3.
DUPONT, Pier-Luc and Bridget ANDERSON (2019) Imperial reminders: Arguing about statues and commemoration in Oxford, ETHOS WP 4.5.
Law as or against justice for all?
Work Package 3 Co-ordinators: Utrecht and Central European University
DUPONT, Pier-Luc (2019) The right to vote for disabled persons and citizens living abroad: UK report, ETHOS WP 3.4.
DUPONT, Pier-Luc (2019) The right to housing for disabled persons and refugees: UK report, ETHOS WP 3.5.
DUPONT, Pier-Luc (2019) The right to education for disabled persons and religious minorities: UK report, ETHOS WP 3.6.
Bridget Anderson (2019), ‘New directions in migration studies: Towards methodological de-nationalism’, Comparative Migration Studies 7(36), 1-13.
Bridget Anderson, ‘Capability, care and personal assistance: Making connections’, Open Gender Journal (under review).
Pier-Luc Dupont, ‘Modes of racial misrepresentation in European states: Pigeon-holing, denizenship, suppression and co-option’, Ethnic and Racial Studies (under review)
Pier-Luc Dupont, ‘British Muslims and the educational politics of culture and equality’, Ethnicities (in preparation)
Bridget Anderson and Pier-Luc Dupont, ‘Justice, citizenship, and methodological de-nationalism’, in Trudie Knijn and Dorota Lepianka (eds), Justice and vulnerability in Europe: An interdisciplinary approach, Edward Elgar (in press).
Bridget Anderson, ‘Understanding the interpersonal and the structural context of domestic work’, openDemocracy, 29 January 2018 (WP6).
Bridget Anderson, ‘Migrants before the Permanent People’s Tribunal in Barcelona’, openDemocracy, 27 July 2018 (WP5).
Bridget Anderson, ‘Entender el contexto interpersonal y estructural del trabajo del hogar’, openDemocracy, 13 November 2018 (WP6).
Bridget Anderson, ‘On mobility, migration, and interdependence’, ETHOS Blog, 18 December 2017 (WP5).
Pier-Luc Dupont, ‘Targeting racism’, ETHOS Blog, 21 March 2018 (WP5).
Bridget Anderson and Pier-Luc Dupont, ‘Race, mobility and the failure of Westphalian representation’, ETHOS Blog, 5 September 2018 (WP5).
Bridget Anderson, ‘The institutionalisation of minority claims in the UK: Beyond ‘giving voice’, ETHOS Blog, 15 October 2018 (WP5).
Bridget Anderson and Pier-Luc Dupont, ‘Vulnerable groups’ claims for redistribution – UK: Gender, austerity and the worker citizen’, ETHOS Blog, 25 January 2019 (WP6)
Rebecca Yeo and Pier-Luc Dupont, ‘Distinctions of vulnerability: Enabling protection or undermining rights-based achievements?’, ETHOS Blog, 4 April 2019 (WP3)
Tom Dixon and Pier-Luc Dupont, ‘Language as a component of integration’, ACH Blog, 29 April 2019/Migration Mobilities Bristol Blog, 14 May 2019 (WP5)
Pier-Luc Dupont, ‘Arts against racism and borders’, Migration Mobilities Bristol Blog, 30 May 2019 (WP6).
Bridget Anderson, ‘Capability, care and personal assistance: Making connections’, ETHOS Blog, 19 June 2019 (WP5).
Pier-Luc Dupont, ‘Socio-legal arguments for the prohibition of guestworker policies in light of the rights to equality and access to justice’, Immigration, ethnocultural diversity and citizenship, Université du Québec à Montréal, Centre de recherche en immigration, ethnicité et citoyenneté, Montreal, 4 May 2018 (WP6).
Bridget Anderson, ‘About time too: Precarity and life stage in labour migration’, Labour migration: Global and comparative dimensions, Max Planck Institute for the Study of Religious and Ethnic Diversity, Göttingen, 18 May 2018 (WP6).
Bridget Anderson, ‘Mobility and enforcement as the new Poor Law’, Precarious citizenship and the street-level welfare state, University of Helsinki, 24-25 May 2018 (WP6).
Pier-Luc Dupont, ‘From representation and redistribution to recognition and reproduction: Philosophical shifts in linguistic education’, Language, translation and migration conference, University of Warwick, Coventry, 25 May 2018 (WP4).
Bridget Anderson, ‘Let language not betray us: Immigration, enforcement and modern slavery’, Annual Elizabeth Colson Lecture, University of Oxford Department of International Development, 6 June 2018 (WP6).
Bridget Anderson, ‘Is what is bad for migrants good for citizens? Unsettling the migrant/citizen binary’, Loughborough Institute of Advanced Studies, 27 June 2018 (WP5).
Bridget Anderson, ‘Feminist researchers against borders: Reframing debates on mobility, refugees, and crisis’, Whither Refugees? Restrictionism, crises and precarity writ large: 17th International Association for the study of forced migration conference, University of Macedonia, Thessaloniki, 14-27 July 2018 (WP5).
Bridget Anderson, professor in the Migration Summer School “Precarious labour, human trafficking and social exclusion in Europe”, European Law and Governance School, Sounis, 29-30 July 2018 (WP6).
Bridget Anderson, ‘Let language not betray us: The Mediterranean and modern slavery’, guest lecture of the Hellenic Association of Political Scientists, Ionic Centre, Athens, 30 July 2018 (WP6).
Bridget Anderson & Pier-Luc Dupont, ‘Stuck in precarious childcare: A temporal perspective on young migrant women’s struggle against exploitation’, New (im)mobilities: Migration and race in the era of authoritarianism, University of Linköping Institute for Research on Migration, Ethnicity and Society, Norrköping, 15-17 August 2018 (WP6).
Pier-Luc Dupont & Bridget Anderson, ‘White, non-White, native or migrant? The contested boundaries of Roma identity in the UK’, New (im)mobilities: Migration and race in the era of authoritarianism, University of Linköping Institute for Research on Migration, Ethnicity and Society, Norrköping, 15-17 August 2018 (WP5).
Pier-Luc Dupont, discussant, ‘Renewing rights in times of transition: AHRI Conference 2018’, University of Edinburgh Global Justice Academy, Edinburgh, 7-8 September 2018 (WP3).
Bridget Anderson, ‘Rethinking migration studies: Towards methodological de-nationalism’, University of Hawai’i at Manoa, 20 November 2018 (WP5).
Pier-Luc Dupont and Bridget Anderson, ‘Stuck in precarious childcare: A temporal perspective on mobile women’s struggle against racist exploitation’, Feminist engagements with austerity, University of Bristol School of Geography, 10 January 2019 (WP6)
Bridget Anderson, ‘Elder care, disability, care, and justice: Some theoretical reflections’, keynote, International conference ‘Care, migration, gender: Ambivalent interdependencies’, Humboldt University Berlin, 30 January 2019 (WP5).
Pier-Luc Dupont, ‘Conceptions of justice in UK political discourses on education and Muslims’, Brown Bag Lunch Seminar, University of Bristol Centre for the Study of Ethnicity and Citizenship, 14 February 2019 (WP4).
Bridget Anderson, ‘Methodological de-nationalism and exceptionalizing citizenship’, keynote, De-exceptionalizing Displacement Symposium, University of Pittsburgh, 22-23 March 2019 (WP5).
Bridget Anderson, ‘Migration Studies – Making a difference’, keynote, Understanding international migration in the 21st century: Conceptual and methodological challenges, 2019 IMISCOE annual conference, Malmö Institute for Studies of Migration, Diversity and Welfare, Malmö, 26-28 June 2019 (WP5).
Pier-Luc Dupont, ‘Reproduction: The missing link between EU equality law and justice for the disabled?’, Sovereignties in contention: Nations, regions and citizens in Europe, 26th International Conference of Europeanists, Universidad Carlos III, Madrid, 20-22 June 2019 (WP3).
Pier-Luc Dupont and Bridget Anderson, ‘Mobility without domination? Learning from Pitkin, Fraser and Goldberg to overcome migrant misrepresentation’, Understanding international migration in the 21st century: Conceptual and methodological challenges, 2019 IMISCOE annual conference, Malmö Institute for Studies of Migration, Diversity and Welfare, Malmö, 26-28 June 2019 (WP5).
Bridget Anderson, ‘Quality maids: Why hire migrants?’, Presidential panel on Caring in an Unjust World, American Sociological Association, New York, 10-13 August 2019 (WP6).
Engagement and impact
Workshops and events
On 8 November 2018 Bridget Anderson intervened in the Sawyer Seminar at the New School in NYC to speak about how political affiliations and mobilities could be reimagined; how theories of migration shift if we consider movement beyond the frames of sovereignty and territory; and how art and design practices help us reimagine bordering. She was also in conversation with artist Ingo Niermann on these topics (WP5).
On 14 November 2018 Bridget Anderson intervened in the Migration Studio seminar of the New School in NYC to talk about diverse approaches towards designing and structuring migration research. She was also interviewed about migration and time on the Migration Studio podcast (WP5).
On 16 November 2018 Bridget Anderson participated in a workshop alongside designers and other social scientists to debate new political imaginaries at the New School in NYC (WP5).
On 14 December 2018 Migration and Mobilities Bristol organised the workshop ‘We need to learn how to talk about migration’, where academic and non-academic stakeholders had the opportunity to share reflexive and innovative approaches to the understanding of human mobility (WP5).
On 23 January 2019 Bridget Anderson participated in the European Parliament workshop ‘A year after the WSF of Bahia, Cooperation of social and political movements against the offensive of the right’ (WP5).
On 16 April 2019, ACH and Migration Mobilities Bristol hosted the third in the series of joint workshops, on the topic of Language. The audience was made of academics from various universities across the South West and Wales. Pier-Luc Dupont drew on ETHOS interviews with Roma informants to illustrate the problems posed by nationalist approaches to language learning and more specifically by the assumption that the linguistic needs of migrants and refugees are limited to the learning of standard English (WP4).
The first workshop of the Migration Mobilities Bristol research challenge Bodies, Borders, Justice, entitled Arts against racism and borders, was held on 13 May 2019. Bridget Anderson and Pier-Luc Dupont invited Zita Holbourne, who had contributed to an ETHOS on the Grenfell fire and political injustice, to discuss the possibilities of the arts, and particularly the creativity of migrants themselves, to shape public discourses and perceptions of free movement. The event was attended by a dozen academics from arts and humanities, policy studies, sociology and law (WP4).
On 3 July 2019 Pier-Luc Dupont offered the presentation ‘Migrant workers, exploitative discrimination and racism’ during an informal of the UN Special Rapporteur on the Human Rights of Migrants, hosted by Migration Mobilities Bristol (WP6).
On 10 October 2019 Pier-Luc Dupont participated in a lunchtime seminar on Gender and Poverty, where he introduced ETHOS reports on justice and social assistance (WP5).
Bridget Anderson and Pier-Luc Dupont discussed ETHOS results with Huw Meredith (Ministry of Housing, Communities and Local Government), Wilf Sullivan (Trades Union Congress Race Equality Officer) and other policy stakeholders during the final ETHOS annual conference in Graz (all WPs).
On 22 November 2019 Migration Mobilities Bristol held an informal meeting with Bristol MP Thangam Debonnaire, chaired by Bridget Anderson. Pier-Luc Dupont explained the aims of the ETHOS projects, illustrated them by synthesising the findings of the UK report on the construction of political justice in the context of the Grenfell fire, and handed the MP a copy of the ETHOS dossier (all WPs especially WP4).
On 17 December 2019 Migration Mobilities Bristol held a brainstorming session on Migration and Education, bringing together some 15 researchers from the School of Education and other disciplines, where ETHOS studies on education were introduced. The workshop was facilitated by Pier-Luc Dupont (WP4).
Bridget Anderson was Juror of the Permanent Peoples Tribunal hearing on the Violations of the Human Rights of Migrant and Refugee Peoples held in Barcelona on 29 June-1 July 2018 (WP5).
Bridget Anderson was Juror of the Permanent Peoples Tribunal hearing ‘Hostile environment on trial’ held in London on 3-4 November 2018. The evidence presented focused on the living and working conditions of migrants and refugees. Many participants have been involved in the preparation of UK country reports (WP6). In 2019 the Tribunal delivered its judgement on Hostile Environment, a set of policy measures implemented by the UK government since 2012 to make life in the country as difficult as possible for undocumented migrants. The judgement addressed the injustices brought about by these policies, including the destitution, exploitation, stigmatisation, preventable death and general exclusion from rights of mobile persons (WP6).
ETHOS UK reports 6.2 (economic struggles of young mothers and migrant domestic workers), 5.5 (deservingness and discrimination in the social security system), 3.4, 3.5 and 3.6 (rights to vote, housing and education) were submitted to the Research Director of the Equality and Human Rights Commission ahead of its inquiry on the mobilisation of human rights by civil society organisations. The reports have been circulated within the Commission’s research team (WPs 3-5).
On 9 December 2019 Pier-Luc Dupont shared results of ETHOS WP5 on justice as lived experience in a Foundation Lecture on ‘What does it mean to be human?’. Foundation Lectures are aimed at prospective Bristol students from under-represented backgrounds in academia (WP5).
Pier-Luc Dupont offered an interview to the on-line magazine Wired citing results from ETHOS reports on the right to vote for disabled persons. The reference can be found in Alex Lee, ‘It’s still absurdly difficult for blind people to vote in the election’, Wired, 10 December 2019 (WP3).
Bridget Anderson and Pier-Luc Dupont provided feedback on the FIRM manifesto against Hostile Environment policies developed by Migrants Organise (WPs 5-6).
Bridget Anderson and Pier-Luc Dupont submitted ETHOS reports on the economic struggles of migrant domestic workers, educational justice and Muslims in the UK, and the ‘Trojan Horse’ controversy to the Bristol Muslim Strategic Leadership Group for the organisation to disseminate through its website (WPs 4-6).