ADMIGOV aims to promote an alternative migration governance model. ADMIGOV takes seriously the principles laid out in the New York Declaration (NYD) and the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) to study how alternative approaches to migration governance can be better designed and put into practice. However, rather than proposing a top-down study of existing migration policies, ADMIGOV studies the reality of existing polices and practices on the ground to improve migration governance in line with the principles set out in the NYD and SDGs.
This is the unique analytical feature of ADMIGOV. We bring together analyses of migration governance in practice and in key times and spaces and relate these analyses to the key structuring principles of migration governance as laid out in the NYD and SDGs. This is done to better understand the current gaps between principles and practices and in order to provide insights and recommendations for migration governance in the future.
ADMIGOV is methodologically unique. We bring analyses from along the migration ‘chain’, from entry through to exit and incorporating key issues such as labour migration, protection needs and development goals. ADMIGOV has chosen several case studies of key times and spaces in migration governance, including the Greek islands, Lebanon, and Turkey, to better understand the most important and most problematic processes at play. Additionally, through the involvement of the Danish Refugee Council, ADMIGOV has access to possibly the largest dataset on migrants on the move today. The 4Mi data of the Danish Refugee Council will give ADMIGOV access to and help us generate more data than a single research team could normally collect.
In short, ADMIGOV is designed to combine the analyses of existing policies and practices on the ground in key times and spaces with the wide- ranging 4Mi data to generate new indicators of good migration governance, helping the EU put the NYD and SDGs into practice.
CLICK HERE to read the call of concerned EU-researchers directed to Mrs. Ursula von der Leyen, the President of the European Commission. It is a letter of concern that has been drafted and signed by a large group of researchers who work within EU-fu...Details
Click here for the full program and to register ...Details
Paper online: Deliverable 1.3 Lemberg-Pedersen, M., Rübner Hansen, J., and Halpern, O.J. (2020) The political economy of entry governance. AdMiGov Paper D1.3. Copenhagen: Aalborg University. ...Details
Online: Deliverable 1.2 Jeandesboz, J. (ed.), Aivaliotou, E., Matusz, P., Pallister-Wilkins, P. and Pitsikos I. (2020) Operational practices of EU entry governance at air, land and sea border. AdMiGov Paper D1.2, Brussels: ULB. ...Details
Paper online: Ogahara, Z. and Kuschminder, K. (2019) An Overview of Migration Governance in Ethiopia. Maastricht: Maastricht Graduate School of Governance/UNU-MERIT, Maastricht University ...Details
A paper with the starting points of AdMiGov is now online, see: Pasetti, F. (2019) Measuring 'good' migration governance in turbulent times, a critical state of the art. AdMiGov Paper D7.1. Barcelona: CIDOB. ...Details
The first AdMiGov report by Julia Koopmans and Markuz Gonzalez-Beilfuss "Legal and institutional mapping of regular entry governance regimes in the European Union " is online. Download here. ...Details
Based on its research starting point, the AdMiGov team has given some recommendations to the new EU commission on 31 October 2019. ...Details
The ADMIGOV team has organised a session on the IMISCOE conference in Malmö, 26 – 28 June 2019. Chair: Anja van Heelsum. Papers by: Ayşen Üstübici, Francesco Passetti; Julia Koopmans & Markus Gonzales-Beilfuss; Martin Lemberg-Pede...Details