Brotherhood of St Laurence

Your search returned 11 results.

Not what you expected? Check for suggestions
Politics of social exclusion : refugees on Temporary Protection Visa in Victoria : a research report on the impact of the Temporary Protection Visa (TPV) on asylum seekers, services providers, and community organisations. /

by Mansouri, Fethi | Bagdas, Melek.

Publisher: Geelong, Vic. Deakin University 2002Description: [vii] 119p.Availability: Items available for loan: Brotherhood of St Laurence (1).

Lives in limbo : voices of refugees under temporary protection. /

by Leach, Michael | Mansouri, Fethi.

Publisher: Sydney, N.S.W. University of New South Wales Press 2004Description: vi, 158 p.Notes: Includes bibliographical references and index.Summary: This book provides personal insights into the experiences of people on temporary protection visas. It draws on interviews with 34 TPV holders (11 female and 23 male) from Iraq, Afghanistan and Syria. Their responses are grouped under themes of persecution, journey, detention, settlement, psychological effects and media representations.Availability: Items available for loan: Brotherhood of St Laurence (1).

Asylum seekers in Howard's Australia : the social and economic costs of Temporary Protection Visas. /

by Mansouri, Fethi.

Publisher: Geelong, Vic. Centre for Citizenship and Human Rights 2006Description: 193 p.: ill.Notes: A research project funded by The Australian Research Council (ARC)Availability: Items available for loan: Brotherhood of St Laurence (1).

Arabic communities and well-being : supports and barriers to social connectedness. (A reserach monograph funded by a grant from Vic Health). /

by Kenny, Sue | Mansouri, Fethi | Smiley, Dalal.

Publisher: Centre for Citizenship and Human Rights. Deakin University 2005Description: 125 p.Online Access: Electronic copy Availability: Items available for loan: Brotherhood of St Laurence (1).

A psychological perspective on Australia's asylum policies /

by Mansouri, Fethi | Cauchi, Stephanie.

Publisher: Melbourne, Vic.International Migration Vol. 45 (1) 2007 123-150 2007Description: PDF.Notes: Brotherhood of St Laurence staff please contact the Library if you would like full text access to this articleSummary: This paper discusses mental and psychological impacts of Australia's temporary protection visa (TPV) policy on individual asylum seekers. The paper is based on personal narratives constructed by individual asylum seekers during one-on-one interviews and aims principally to sketch the discursive manifestations of stressful events in the lives of TPV holders. The fact that refugees exhibit signs of Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) is not entirely new or surprising given the level of trauma, and in many cases torture and persecution, endured in the pre-migration phase. ; What is particularly revealing among many TPV holders is the fact that their pre-migration traumatic experiences are compounded by a post-migration condition of being in indefinite "temporary" protection. This is further exacerbated by an awareness of the exclusionary discourses and policies advocated by the host government. Past trauma and persecution, combined with present family separation and social exclusion, further compounded by uncertainty about the future, results in almost chronic states of anxiety and depression among a significant number of TPV holders.Availability: Items available for loan: Brotherhood of St Laurence (1).

Identity, education and belonging : arab and muslim youth in contemporary Australia /

by Mansouri, Fethi | Percival Wood, Sally.

Publisher: Melbourne, Vic. Melbourne University Press 2008Description: vii, 148 p.: 21 cm.Notes: Includes index. Bibliography: p. 131-143. Also available in an electronic version via the Internet at the publisher's home page: Items available for loan: Brotherhood of St Laurence (1).

Building bridges : creating a culture of diversity /

by Mansouri, Fethi | Jenkins, Louise | Leach, Michael | Walsh, Lucas.

Publisher: Carlton, Vic. Melbourne University Publishing 2009Description: PDF.Online Access: Electronic copy Notes: Includes index Bibliography pp.Availability: (1)

Refugees' labour market access in Australia : a case study of Eritrea African immigrants /

by Ibrahim, Hassan | Deakin University. Centre for Citizenship and Globalisation | Sgro, Pasquale | Mansouri, Fethi | Jubb, Christine.

Publisher: Deakin University. Centre for Citizenship and Globalisation 2010Description: PDF.Other title: Citizenship and globalisation research paper ; no. 4 issue.Online Access: Electronic copy Notes: December 2010 Includes bibliographical referencesSummary: This paper investigates the patterns of labour market access and the employment outcomes of African refugees in Australia. It focuses on recently-arrived migrants and refugees from Eritrea who came to Australia predominantly on humanitarian grounds. The paper explores the correlation between academic qualifications and previous employment experiences on the one hand and employment outcomes in Australia on the other. In doing so, a number of related factors including language skills, links to community organizations and level and nature of job assistance services are analysed as variables that potentially impact upon access to and ultimately integration into the labour market.Availability: (1)

Migrant youth in Australia : social networks, belonging and active citizenship /

by Mansouri, Fethi | Skrbis, Zlatko.

Publisher: Carlton, Vic. Centre for Multicultural Youth 2013Description: PDF.Online Access: Electronic copy Notes: 2013 Summary report Includes bibliographic references p. 23Summary: This report presents research findings from the Australian Research Council (ARC) Linkage Project 'Social Networks, Belonging and Active Citizenship Among Migrant Youth in Melbourne and Brisbane', conducted over a four-year period from 2009 to 2012. The overarching aim of this project was to investigate the extent to which young people use formal (e.g., government agencies and non-government support services) and informal (e.g., family) networks to develop a sense of social connectedness and belonging in a multicultural society.Availability: (1)

Social networks, belonging and active citizenship among migrant youth in Australia : an Australian research council linkage project /

by Mansouri, Fethi | Centre for Multicultural Youth | Skrbis, Zlatko.

Publisher: Carlton, Vic. Centre for Multicultural Youth 2013Description: PDF.Online Access: Electronic copy Notes: 2013 "research undertaken by The Centre for Citizenship and Globalisation (CCG), Deakin University and Monash University in partnership with Centre for Multicultural Youth (CMY) and Australian Red Cross." - verso Includes bibliographic references pp. 90-92Summary: The project examined the ability of young people to create and engage with social networks through an analysis of practices that might enhance their social participation. The project investigated the challenges faced by migrant youth in pursuing their quest for belonging and it also looked at the individual strategies deployed by young people to achieve active and engaged citizenship.Availability: (1)

Interculturalism at the crossroads : comparative perspectives on concepts, policies and practices

by Mansouri, Fethi (ed.).

Publisher: Paris, France UNESCO Publishing 2017Description: 329 p. : ill. PDF.Online Access: DOWNLOAD PDF Summary: Today most societies across the world are witnessing rising levels of social and cultural diversity brought about by globalisation and in particular increased human mobility and significant advances in information and communications technologies. The dilemma, therefore, has been how best to manage the resultant diversity and what optimal social policy paradigms to adopt towards this end. Assimilation, multiculturalism and presently interculturalism have all been proposed as possible policy conduits for managing socio-cultural diversity. This book, in focusing on the latter concept, and in particular in its intercultural dialogue manifestation, offers at once theoretical examinations, policy discussion and practical explorations of its uptake across the world. The core argument connecting the book’s three distinct sections is that whilst assimilation in its racist manifestation is no longer a viable option in today’s world, intercultural dialogue within existing multicultural settings has much to offer.Availability: (1)

Hosted by Prosentient