The five Nordic countries may be thought of as quite similar in many ways so that we would expect commonalities rather than differences among them. In order to test this hypothesis, I have systematically examined the reports and the responses from the supervisory bodies to five different human rights conventions, dealing with civil and political rights, economic, social and cultural rights, the rights of women and children and racial discrimination. I have also included complaints under the five conventions. To test for differences among types of minorities, indigenous peoples, national minorities and immigrants have been treated separately. The main finding is that differences are too strong among the five countries to enable us to talk of a common Nordic approach to multiculturalism.
Irregular Migration or Human Trafficking? The Realities of Cross-border Population Mobility in Western Sudan
Abdelmageed M. Yahya
How do host–migrant proximities shape attitudes toward internal climate migrants?
Päivi Lujala, Sosina Bezu, Ivar Kolstad, Minhaj Mahmud, Arne Wiig
Reciprocity networks, service delivery, and corruption: The wantok system in Papua New Guinea
Grant Walton, David Jackson
'Here Men Are Becoming Women and Women Men'. Gender, Class and Space in Maputo, Mozambique
Inge Tvedten, Arlindo Uate and Lizete Mangueleze
Social Im/mobilities in Africa. Ehnographic Approaches
Review of the realisation of Norway’s “Strategy for intensifying international efforts for the elimination of female genital mutilation for the period 2014–2017”
Legal pluralism and fragmented sovereignties: legality and illegality in Latin America
The Handbook of Law and Society in Latin America