Diasporas and Ethnic Migrants: Germany, Israel, and Post-Soviet Successor States in Comparative Perspective
This work adopts a comparative approach to explore interrelations between two phenomena which, so far, have rarely been examined and analysed together, namely the dynamics of diaspora and minority formation in Central and Eastern Europe on the one hand, and the diaspora migration on the other.
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According areas arrived Aussiedler Baltic became become borders cent Central Central and Eastern century chapter citizens citizenship cleansing continued countries created cultural deported developed diaspora discourse Eastern Europe economic emerged emigration established Estonia ethnic Germans ethnic groups ethnic Russians Europe European example existence fact factors Federation forced former Soviet homeland identity immigrants important increase independence institutions integration Israel Israeli Italy Jewish Jews Kazakhstan labour language Latvia less linguistic living majority means migration million minorities mobility movements nation-states natural organizations origin party period persons Poland political population problems question reasons receiving region remained repatriation republics resettlement residence result Russian-speakers schools Second settlement share situation social society Source Soviet Union status structure successor Table territories Ukraine Ukrainians United University USSR Western World