This book will be of interest to scholars and students of
international relations, political science, globalization, citizenship,
sociology, and law and anyone who wants to understand the implications
of post-9/11 border controls and travel policies.
Kim Rygiel is an assistant professor of political science at Wilfrid Laurier University and co-editor of (En)Gendering the War on Terror: War Stories and Camouflaged Politics.
1 Introduction: Globalization, Security, and Citizenship 2 Citizenship in Crisis? Rethinking Citizenship as Government and Resistance 3 Globalizing Citizenship: Governing Global Mobility through Citizenship 4 Securitizing Citizenship: Citizenship as Biopolitics 5 Mobile Citizens and Systems of Surveillance: Border Controls as Technologies of Citizenship 6 (Un)Making Citizens and Abject Others: Detention Practices as Technologies of Citizenship 7 Conclusion: Towards a Politics of Citizenship as Resistance Notes References Index