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  • 1.
    Lantto, Patrik
    Umeå universitet, Humanistiska fakulteten, Centrum för samisk forskning (CeSam).
    Borders, citizenship and change: the case of the Sami people, 1751-20082010Ingår i: Citizenship Studies, ISSN 1362-1025, E-ISSN 1469-3593, Vol. 14, nr 5, s. 543-556Artikel i tidskrift (Refereegranskat)
    Abstract [en]

    The Sami, an indigenous people in north-western Europe, toady faces the challenge of having their territory, Sápmi, partitioned among four nation-states; Norway, Sweden, Finland and Russia. Whereas borders and citizenship generally are used to defend cultures, interests and territories, separating those who belong from those who do not, this perspective does not include how a non-dominant indigenous people such as the Sami is affected by the partitioning of their territory. Initially, when the first borders were established, the states showed respect and consideration for the Sami and their rights, but during the following centuries more and more restrictions were being placed on the trans-border movement of the Sami people. In this process the Sami also had to become citizens in one of the states, and even though the process of changing citizenship remained relatively uncomplicated up until the early twentieth century, the partitioning of the Sami into separate national arenas caused divisions within the people. This article focuses on how the establishment of state borders partitioning Sápmi and the enforced citizenship in the states affected the Sami, and how they acted in response to this development.

  • 2.
    Olivius, Elisabeth
    Umeå universitet, Samhällsvetenskapliga fakulteten, Statsvetenskapliga institutionen.
    Claiming rights in exile: women's insurgent citizenship practices in the Thai-Myanmar borderlands2019Ingår i: Citizenship Studies, ISSN 1362-1025, E-ISSN 1469-3593, Vol. 23, nr 8, s. 761-779Artikel i tidskrift (Refereegranskat)
    Abstract [en]

    This paper examines insurgent citizenship practices employed by activists in the exiled Burmese women's movement from the 1990s and onwards. Consisting of political exiles, refugees and ethnic insurgents, this movement has successfully used the transnational, transitory space of the borderlands to constitute its participants as political subjects with legitimate claims to rights, citizenship and leadership. Drawing on interviews, this analysis interrogates women's activism through the lens of insurgent citizenship practices. Thus, how have Burmese women's activists claimed rights and lived citizenship in exile? Three main strategies are examined: firstly, women activists have positioned themselves as political actors and authorities through involvement in governance and humanitarian aid delivery in refugee camps. Secondly, they have claimed rights and political subjectivity through engagement with international norms, networks and arenas. Thirdly, they have claimed citizenship and political influence in oppositional nation-making projects through engaging with and negotiating ethno-nationalist armed struggles. The analysis highlights the multifaceted nature of women's insurgent citizenship practices, showing how they navigate multiple marginalized subject positions, direct their rights claims towards multiple governing authorities, and enact multiple political communities.

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  • 3. Symons, Jonathan
    et al.
    Karlsson, Rasmus
    Umeå universitet, Samhällsvetenskapliga fakulteten, Statsvetenskapliga institutionen.
    Ecomodernist citizenship: rethinking political obligations in a climate-changed world2018Ingår i: Citizenship Studies, ISSN 1362-1025, E-ISSN 1469-3593, Vol. 22, nr 7, s. 685-704Artikel i tidskrift (Refereegranskat)
    Abstract [en]

    Green accounts of environmental citizenship typically seek to promote environmental sustainability and justice. However, some green theorists have argued that liberal freedoms are incompatible with preserving a planetary environment capable of meeting basic human needs and must be wound back. More recently, ‘ecomodernists’ have proposed that liberalism might be reconciled with environmental challenges through state-directed innovation focused on the provision of global public goods. Yet, they have not articulated an account of ecomodernist citizenship. This article seeks to advance the normative theory of ecomodernism by specifying an account of ecomodernist citizenship and subjecting the theory’s core claims to sympathetic critique. We argue that state-directed innovation has the potential to reconcile ambitious mitigation with liberal freedoms. However, full implementation of ecomodernist ideals would require widespread embrace of ecophilic values, high-trust societies and acceptance of thick political obligations within both national and global communities. Ecomodernism’s wider commitments to cosmopolitan egalitarianism and separation from nature thus amount to a non-liberal comprehensive public conception of the good. Furthermore, ecomodernism currently lacks an adequate account of how a society that successfully ‘separates’ from nature can nurture green values, or how vulnerable people’s substantive freedoms will be protected during an era of worsening climate harms.

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