Post-Amsterdam Migration Policy and European Citizenship

in European Journal of Migration and Law
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Abstract

For the past 10 years, immigration has had an enormous impact on citizenship and, more recently, on the content of European citizenship:— the presence of immigration has led most European countries to modify their nationality codes, enlarging them to more rights of soil, while European citizenship has induced a plurality of identities and a plurality of choices, putting an end to a sacralised and unitary citizenship— new values are appearing within European citizenship, under the pressure of civic immigrant associationism: antiracism (article 13 of the Amsterdam treaty), multi-culturalism, solidarity with southern European countries and beyond, support of the undocumented.— but European citizenship may also be built as a community of reciprocal rights and interest, closing itself one to the other, and reinforcing its image of alterity.

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