Yearbook of Muslims in Europe provides an up-to-date account of the situation of Muslims in Europe. Covering 46 countries of Europe in its broader sense, the
Yearbook presents a country-by-country summary of essential data with basic statistics and evaluations of their reliability, surveys of legal status and arrangements, organisations, etc. Data have been brought up to date from the previous volume.
From 2012 onwards, the
Yearbook of Muslims in Europe will continue as two separate publications. The
Yearbook will remain the annual reference work for country surveys on Muslims in Europe. The former article and review sections of the
Yearbook are now published as the new
Journal of Muslims in Europe.
Yearbook of Muslims in Europe remains an important source of reference for government and NGO officials, journalists, and policy makers as well as scholars.
Jørgen S. Nielsen, Ph.D. (1978) in Arab history, American University of Beirut, has researched and published extensively on Islam in Europe, including
Muslims in Western Europe (3rd ed., Edinburgh University Press, 2004). He is currently Professor of Islamic Studies at the University of Copenhagen.
Samim Akgönül, Ph.D. (2001), historian and political scientist, is Associate Professor at Strasbourg University and senior researcher at the French National Center for Scientific Research (CNRS). He studies the evolution of minority concepts as well as religious minorities in Eastern and Western Europe.
Ahmet Alibašić is Assistant Professor at the Faculty of Islamic Studies, University of Sarajevo, and director of the Center for Advanced Studies in Sarajevo. He was educated in Kuala Lumpur (Islamic studies, political sciences, and Islamic civilization). He also served as the first director of the Interreligious Institute in Sarajevo (2007-2008).
Egdūnas Račius, Ph.D. (2004) in Arabic and Islamic studies, University of Helsinki, is currently Professor of Middle Eastern and Islamic studies at Vytautas Magnus University, Kaunas, Lithuania. He has been engaged in research on Islam in the Baltic States for the past decade.
Albania, Olsi Jazexhi; Armenia, Sevak Karamyan; Austria, Thomas Schmidinger; Azerbaijan, Bayram Balci and Altay Goyushov; Belarus, Daša Słabčanka; Belgium, Nadia Fadil; Bosnia and Herzegovina, Aid Smajić; Bulgaria, Aziz Nazmi Shakir; Croatia, Dino Mujadžević; Cyprus, Ali Dayıoğlu and Mete Hatay; Czech Republic, Štěpán Macháček; Denmark, Brian Arly Jacobsen; Estonia, Ringo Ringvee and Egdūnas Račius; Finland, Tuomas Martikainen ; France, Franck Frégosi ; Georgia, Satenik Mkrtchyan; Germany, Mathias Rohe; Greece, Konstantinos Tsitselikis; Hungary, Norbert Pap and Éva Ladányi; Iceland, Göran Larsson; Ireland, Victoria Montgomery; Italy, Stella Coglievina; Kosovo, Besa Ismaili; Latvia, Egdūnas Račius and Valters Ščerbinskis; Liechtenstein, Thomas Schmidinger; Lithuania, Egdūnas Račius; Luxembourg, Sylvain Besch; Macedonia, Muharem Jahja; Malta, Martin R. Zammit; Moldova, Aurelia Felea; Montenegro, Sabina Pacariz; Netherlands, Martijn de Koning; Norway, Christine M. Jacobsen and Oddbjørn Leirvik; Poland, Agata S. Nalborczyk and Stanisław Grodź; Portugal, Nina Clara Tiesler and José Mapril; Romania, Irina Vainovski-Mihai; Russia, Elmira Akhmetova; Serbia, Ahmet Alibašić; Slovakia, Jaroslav Drobný; Slovenia, Christian Moe; Spain, Jordi Moreras; Sweden, Göran Larsson; Switzerland, Stéphane Lathion and Andreas Tunger-Zanetti; Turkey, Ahmet Yildiz; Ukraine, Elmira Muratova; United Kingdom, Seán McLoughlin
Researchers, students, journalists, government and NGO officials, and officials of international organizations working with minorities, migration and Muslim communities inside and outside Europe.