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In: Irregular Migration and Human Rights: Theoretical, European and International Perspectives
In: Extraterritorial Immigration Control
In: In Search of Europe's Borders
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This interview with Yves Dezalay focuses on his research strategy and the link between a Bourdieusian approach and a multi-sited ethnography. Yves Dezalay explains his strategy of doing interviews with the lawyers who are part of their “state nobilities”, in what order to interview them, with whom to begin and for what reasons. He warned about the dangers of trying to reproduce the ways of questioning elite actors as if they were important individuals without taking into account more socio genetic perspectives and especially the prosopography of the group and their respective positions. Collective biographies analysing the relations between the actors are the most important part of the research.

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In: Political Anthropological Research on International Social Sciences (PARISS)

Abstract

In the second part of this interview, Yves Dezalay – an Emeritus cnrs researcher who spent much of his professional career at the Centre of European Sociology in Paris – takes us even deeper into his trajectory as a scholar. In situating the institutional-intellectual spaces in which he circulated, Dezalay brings to life the inter/intra-disciplinary boundaries he regularly crossed and even forced open in his quest to understand the complexity of interconnections between the national and the international, the professional and the political, as well as the law and the state in overlapping processes of globalization. Speaking about his long-term collaboration with professor of law Bryant Garth, Dezalay also elaborates a collaborationist methodology of transversal, multi-sited research.

In: Political Anthropological Research on International Social Sciences (PARISS)

Abstract

This article analyses the collaboration between the French external services and the Egyptian government of President Sissi. In a first part, it recounts the revelations of the Disclose journalists in 2021 and their interview with an anonymous source, as well as the follow-up investigation in 2023 by the European Consortium of Independent Journalists. In the second part, the two authors comment on the relationship between data cooperation and counter-terrorism activities, the way in which the sale of arms and spying tools undermines the legitimacy of cooperation, and the way in which the French government has used the argument of defence of secrecy to prevent investigative journalists from investigating the issue.

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In: Political Anthropological Research on International Social Sciences (PARISS)
Political Anthropological Research on International Social Sciences (PARISS) encourages transversal social inquiries. The journal seeks to transcend disciplinary, linguistic and cultural fragmentations characteristic of scholarship in the 20th century. It aspires to reinvigorate scholarly engagements untroubled by canonic approaches and to provide a space for outstanding scholarship, marginalized elsewhere due to academic conventions. PARISS seeks to promote a plurality of ways of thinking, researching and writing and to give access to contemporary authors in the social sciences coming from non-English-speaking countries. The editors encourage contributions that write across disciplines, academic cultures and writing styles. Innovative and collective research is particularly welcome.

PARISS is published in cooperation with the Centre d’étude sur les Conflits — Liberté et Sécurité (CCLS).

The editors welcome individually authored or co-authored articles (up to 3 authors; approximately 7,000-11,000 words including footnotes) and collectively authored articles (3+ authors; 10,000-25,000 words including footnotes), as well as book reviews, interviews, commentaries, and shorter articles focused on research methodologies (all up to 5,000 words).

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