Fortress Britain? Ethical Approaches to Immigration Policy for a Post-Brexit Britain
A Paperback edition by Ben Ryan in English (Apr 19, 2018)
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Short Description: Immigration is a key concern in British society; however, the ethical implications of the issue are often overlooked. Produced by Theos, a leading Christian think tank, this... Read more
Immigration is a key concern in British society; however, the ethical implications of the issue are often overlooked. Produced by Theos, a leading Christian think tank, this collection of short essays explores the ethical issues surrounding immigration in a post-Brexit Britain with contributions from across the Christian and political spectrums.This timely collection considers the many issues surrounding immigration including economics, community, nationhood, sovereignty, and internationalism, and demonstrates the range of conclusions that can be drawn on this topic, with possible interventions from the Christian perspective. Insightful for policy-makers and politicians, as well as anyone looking for orientation on a complex subject, this book is also full of ethical questions and considerations for readers from any faith or background.
Fortress Britain? Paperback edition by Ben Ryan
- Edited by
- Ben Ryan
- Jessica Kingsley Publishers
- Publication date
- Apr 19, 2018
- Product dimensions
- 141 x 217 x 15mm
Introduction. 1. Mutual Obligations: A Common Good Approach to Immigration, Adrian Pabst, University of Kent. 2. Migration, Morality and States, Ben Ryan, Researcher at Theos. 3. The Future of Migration is Temporary, David Goodhart, Policy Exchange. 4. On the Promise and the Limits of Politics: Faith-based Responses to Asylum Seeking, Anna Rowlands, Durham University. 5. Biblical and Theological Perspectives on Migration, Susanna Snyder, Roehampton University. 6. Cultural Identity in Post-Brexit Britain: A Thought on Narrative Healing - Girma Mohammed, Bible Society. 7. Child migration to the UK: Hopes and Realities, Pia Jolliffe, University of Oxford and Samuel Burke, University of Oxford. Conclusions.