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Journal of immigrant and refugee studies

Journal of immigrant and refugee studies

Hungary, serbia border zone declared migrant ‘crisis

The Journal of Refugee Studies is a multidisciplinary, peer-reviewed scholarly journal that publishes research on forced migration on a quarterly basis. The Refugee Studies Centre at the University of Oxford established it in 1988, and the first issue was published in May of that year. 1st Oxford University Press collaborated with the Refugee Studies Centre to print it. Khalid Koser is the editor-in-chief (Global Community Engagement and Resilience Fund). The journal has a 2016 impact factor of 1.143, placing it 7th out of 15 journals in the category “Ethnic Studies”[2] and 15th out of 26 journals in the category “Demography,” according to Journal Citation Reports. [three]

Effects of migration in countries of destination

In the last decade, foreign migration has undergone significant changes: not only have migration flows increased and origins/destinations multiplied, but it has also become increasingly difficult to differentiate between migrants (moving for economic reasons) and refugees (moving for humanitarian reasons) (fleeing persecution and violence).
The Journal of Immigrant & Refugee Studies is an interdisciplinary and international peer-reviewed journal with a double-blind review process. It is interesting in that it covers both migration and refugee research, and it does so with a truly global scope that spans continents and topics. Full-length theoretical and analytical research on migration governance, migrant/refugee integration, and related policies and practices is published in this journal. International and comparative viewpoints are preferred, but case studies based on particular communities, territories, or countries are also accepted. Methodological methods that are both quantitative and qualitative are both welcome.
The collection of journals was ranked and divided into four equal classes, or quartiles, based on their SJR. The highest values are in Q1 (green), followed by the second highest values in Q2 (yellow), the third highest values in Q3 (orange), and the lowest values in Q4 (red).

Understanding attitudes to immigration in italy today | james

Note: The impact factor shown here is similar to citescore and is hence used as a substitute for it. Scopus calculates Citescore, which can be slightly higher or lower than the impact factor calculated by Journal Citation Report. Please verify the exact journal impact factor TM (Thomson Reuters) metric using the Web of Science data base.
The Journal of Immigrant and Refugee Studies publishes research in the fields of Demography (Q1), Geography, Planning and Development (Q1), and Health (social science) (Q2). Haworth Press Inc. is the publisher. Journal of Immigrant and Refugee Studies has a global rank of 7478.
This journal is ranked 0.646 on the SCImago Journal Rank (SJR) system. The SCImago Journal Rank is a metric that assesses a journal’s scientific impact. It takes into account the amount of citations a journal receives as well as the relevance of the journals from which these citations originate. SJR is a substitute for the Journal Impact Factor (or an average number of citations received in last 2 years). The h-index of this journal is 16. Q1 is the best quartile for this journal.

Migration and security: rhetoric and reality

Only journals with a primary focus on immigration, refugees, and migrant minorities are included in this list. Many scholarly journals, such as the American Journal of Sociology and the Journal of Politics, will publish papers on migration. The list also leaves out hundreds of specialized ethnic, geographic, or area journals that may publish research on particular migrant groups or sending/receiving societies, with a few exceptions.
This interdisciplinary journal, which was established in 1997, publishes international academic work on citizenship, human rights, and democratic structures from the perspectives of politics, sociology, history, philosophy, and cultural studies. Theoretical and philosophical writing on citizenship, liberty, and democracy has been prominent in previous issues.
This multidisciplinary journal examines the history, culture, social structure, politics, and economies of both traditional diasporas – Armenian, Greek, and Jewish – and transnational dispersions that have chosen to label themselves as ‘diasporas’ in the last three decades. The African-American diaspora to the Ukrainian-Canadian diaspora, the Caribbean-British diaspora to the modern East and South Asian diasporas are all represented.