Pas encore paru. Cet article sera disponible le 11.07.2024
This open access book takes a multi-disciplinary approach to the phenomenon of investment migration in order to better understand it and its legal, political, and conceptual implications. The book consists of three parts. The first part documents recent trends in investment migration and seeks to comprehend its implications for our understanding of the concept of citizenship. The second part provides a legal and normative assessment of investment migration, from the perspective of both EU and international law. The third part presents case studies on investment migration practices in countries around the world, including countries that have so far remained under-researched. The book assembles several of the leading experts in the field, from law, sociology, and politics, and is based on a selection of the most interesting contributions to . It gives a balanced, expert analysis of a sometimes controversial field of the law of immigration and citizenship. The ebook editions of this book are available under a CC BY-NC-ND 4.0 licence on bloomsburycollections.com. Open access was funded by [TBC]
This book offers a multidisciplinary analysis of the sometimes controversial field of investment migration, drawing on leading experts' insights from the fields of law, politics and sociology.
Dimitry Kochenov is Chair in EU Constitutional Law at the University of Groningen, Netherlands. Madeleine Sumption is the Director of the Migration Observatory at the University of Oxford, UK. Martijn van den Brink is British Academy Postdoctoral Fellow, University of Oxford, UK.
I. Investor migration: Recent trends and context 1. Global Citizenship 2.0 The Growth of Citizenship by Investment Programs Kristin Surak, London School of Economics, UK 2. New-generation Skilled Migration Policies and the Changing Fabric of Membership: Talent as Output and the Headhunting State Francesca Strumia, University of Sheffield, UK 3. Citizenship Quality as a Tool to Explain the Growth of CBI Industry Dimitry Kochenov, Central European University and University of Oxford, UK 4. Investment Residence and Citizenship: Approaches to Defining Success Madeleine Sumption, University of Oxford, UK 5. Citizenship by Investment and Residency by Investment: Just the Tip of the Iceberg? The Pervasiveness of Financial Considerations in Contemporary Citizenship and Migration Laws Odile Ammann, University of Zürich, Switzerland II. Legal and Normative Perspectives on Investor Migration 6. Nottebohm and 'Genuine Link': Anatomy of a Jurisprudential Illusion Peter J. Spiro, Temple Law School 7. Investment Migration and State Autonomy: A Quest for the Relevant Link Matja Tratnik & Petra Weingerl, University of Maribor, Slovenia 8. EU Competence and the Attribution of Nationality in Member States Daniel Sarmiento, Complutense University, Madrid, Spain 9. Investment Residence and the Concept of Residence in EU Law Martijn van den Brink, University of Oxford, UK III. Investor Migration in Europe and the World 10. The Cypriot Citizenship by Investment Programme as a Way to Cope with the Economic Crisis Stéphanie Laulhé Shaelou, UCLAN Cyprus Law School and Katerina Kalaitzaki, University of Edinburgh, School of Law 11. Investment Residence in the UK: Past and Future Alina Tryfonidou, University of Reading, School of Law, UK 12. Wealth Influx, Wealth Exodus: Investment Migration from China to Portugal Luuk van der Baren, European University Institute and Hanwei Li, University of Liege 13. The Re-Invention of Investment Immigration in Canada and Constructions of Canadian Citizenship Miriam Cohen, Lakehead University, Canada 14. 'Internal' Investment Migration: The Case of Investment Migration from Mainland China to Hong Kong Qishi Fu, Private practice, Hong Kong 15. Why Some Countries Have More Billionaires Than Others? Explaining Variety in the Billionaire Intensity of GDP Vladimir Popov, DOC Research Institute, Berlin