Migration and the Education of Young People 0-19 investigates migration from a number of perspectives to consider the changing dynamics of society within different countries.
Examining the data associated with global migration by focusing on case studies from a wide range of countries, it provides detailed and balanced coverage of this politically sensitive topic to explore the educational needs of migrant young people, the impact of large-scale migration to and from countries and the policy challenges that individual countries face when ensuring adequate provision for migrant young people within their education systems. Chapters cover:
The reasons why people might move
Social and emotional learning in Britain: a tool to guard against cultural pollution?
Migration into a global city: the economic and educational success of London
Latvian people on the move and the impact on education
People's movement - Greece
Return migration in Lithuania: incoming challenges for children's education
The United States, Latin America, immigration and education
Tanzanian street children: victims, ordinary lives or extraordinary survivors?
This book explores the changing social dynamics through an extensive range of case studies and will be an essential resource for students taking undergraduate and postgraduate courses in education, sociology and international relations.
Mabel Ann Brown is a retired senior lecturer from the University of Derby, UK, and co-editor of Exploring Childhood in a Comparative Context, published in 2014.
1. Migration and the Education of Young People 2. Social and emotional learning in England: A tool to guard against cultural pollution?Peter Wood 3. Migration into a global city: the economic and educational success of London 4. Latvian people on the move and the impact on education 5. People's Movement - Greece 6. Return Migration in Lithuania: Incoming Challenges for Children's Education 7. The United States, Latin America Immigration and Education 8. Tanzania Street Children - victims, ordinary lives or extraordinary survivors?