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Sans Papiers
A contemporary account of the theoretical and policy debates with an in-depth exploration of the lived experiences of undocumented migrants in the UK
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New Politics, Progressive Policy

New Politics, Progressive Policy, explores the changing configurations of world power and their implications for politics and policy in the 21st century.  The series consists of politically engaged books that explore both the new challenges and progressive openings that are presented by the erosion of American hegemony and the jockeying for power among emerging economies, the positive and negative implications of non-state actors – social movements, NGOs, terrorists, global finance – and the challenges to global stability posed by climate change, global economic meltdown and inequality within and among nations. The series aims to provide scholars, students, researchers, policy makers, political activists and the general public with a critical analysis of the political, economic and cultural developments generated by these changing configurations of power. These books may represent new theoretical approaches to important political/policy issues; comparative politics and policy studies; a new way of looking at a policy arena; emerging trends in political development and international relations; or revisionist readings of history. New Politics, Progressive Policy reflects the political vision of the Caucus for a New Political Science of the American Political Science Association, the largest and most progressive caucus within the association. 
 

Series editors

Sheila D. Collins holds a B.A. from Carleton College, an M.A. from Columbia University and a Ph.D from the Union Institute Graduate School. Prof. Collins's earlier research focused primarily on poverty/welfare and employment policy but in recent years it has focused on environmental ethics and policy. She is a co-founder of the National Jobs for All Coalition, a public policy research and advocacy organization, and serves on its Executive Committee. Collins is the author and co-author of five books and numerous articles, book chapters and policy papers on welfare and employment policy, environmental ethics, religion and social movements.
Bradley Macdonald received his BA in Political Science at University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, and his MA and PhD in Political Science from UCLA.  His primary research focus is in contemporary political theory, with a particular focus on Western Marxism, critical theory, postmodern political theory, and issues related to cultural politics. He is the author of William Morris and the Aesthetic Constitution of Politics (Lexington Books, 1999) and Performing Marx:  Contemporary Negotiations of a Living Tradition (SUNY Press, 2006).

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