This open access book discusses how national citizenship is being transformed by economic, social and political change. It focuses on the emergence of global markets where citizenship is for sale and on how new reproduction technologies impact citizenship by descent. It also discusses the return of banishment through denationalisation of terrorist suspects, and the impact of digital technologies, such as blockchain, on the future of democratic citizenship. The book provides a wide range of views on these issues from legal scholars, political scientists, and political practitioners. It is structured as a series of four conversations in which authors respond to each other. This exchange of arguments provides unique depth to current debates about the future of citizenship. .
Formatted Contents Note
Part I: Should Citizenship Be for Sale?: Summary: Global, European and National Questions About the Price of Citizenship: Rainer Bauböck Dangerous Liaisons: Money and Citizenship: Ayelet Shachar Cash-for-Passports and the End of Citizenship: Peter J. Spiro Citizenship for Those who Invest into the Future of the State Is not Wrong, the Price Is the Problem: Raul Magni Berton The Price of Selling Citizenship: Chris Armstrong Global Mobility Corridors for the Ultra-Rich. The Neoliberal Transformation of Citizenship: Roxana Barbulescu The Maltese Falcon, or: my Porsche for a Passport!: Jelena Dzankic What Is Wrong with Selling Citizenship? It Corrupts Democracy!: Rainer Bauböck What Money Can't Buy: Face-to-Face Cooperation and Local Democratic Life: Paulina Ochoa Espejo If You Do not Like Selling Passports, Give Them for Free to Those who Deserve them: Vesco Paskalev Citizenship for Real: Its Hypocrisy, Its Randomness, Its Price: Dimitry Kochenov Trading Citizenship, Human Capital and the European Union: David Owen Citizenship for Sale: Could and Should the EU Intervene?: Jo Shaw Linking Citizenship to Income Undermines European Values. We Need Shared Criteria and Guidelines for Access to EU Citizenship: Hannes Swoboda Coda : Ayelet Shachar Part II: Bloodlines and Belonging: Bloodlines and Belonging: Time to Abandon Ius Sanguinis?: Costica Dumbrava Ius Filiationis: A Defence of Citizenship by Descent: Rainer Bauböck Tainted Law? Why History Cannot Provide the Justification for Abandoning Ius Sanguinis: Jannis Panagiotidis Family Matters: Modernise, Don't Abandon, Jus Sanguinis: Scott Titshaw Abolishing Ius Sanguinis Citizenship: A Proposal Too Restrained and Too Radical: Kristin Collins Citizenship Without Magic: Lois Harder The Janus-Face of Ius Sanguinis: Protecting Migrant Children and Expanding Ethnic Nations: Francesca Decimo The Prior Question: What Do We Need State Citizenship for?: David Owen No More Blood: Kerry Abrams Law by Blood or Blood by Law?: David de Groot Limiting the Transmission of Family Advantage: Ius Sanguinis with an Expiration Date: Iseult Honohan Retain Ius Sanguinis, but Don't Take It Literally!: Eva Ersbøll Distributing Some, but Not All Rights of Citizenship According to Ius Sanguinis: Ana Tanasoca Learning from Naturalisation Debates: The Right to an Appropriate Citizenship at Birth: Katja Swider and Caia Vlieks Don't Put the Baby in the Dirty Bathwater! A Rejoinder: Costica Dumbrava Part III: The Return of Banishment: The Return of Banishment: Do the New Denationalisation Policies Weaken Citizenship?:Audrey Macklin Terrorist Expatriation: All Show, No Byte, No Future: Peter J. Spiro Should Those Who Attack the Nation Have an Absolute Right to Remain Its Citizens?: Peter H. Schuck Terrorists Repudiate Their Own Citizenship: Christian Joppke It's not About Their Citizenship, it's About Ours: Vesco Paskalev You Can't Lose What You Haven't Got: Citizenship Acquisition and Loss in Africa: Bronwen Manby Revocation of Citizenship of Terrorists: A Matter of Political Expediency: Kay Hailbronner Whose Bad Guys Are Terrorists?: Rainer Bauböck Human Rights for All Is Better than Citizenship Rights for Some: Daniel Kanstroom Denationalisation, Assassination, Territory: Some (U.S.-Prompted) Reflections: Linda Bosniak Beware States Piercing Holes Into Citizenship: Matthew J. Gibney Disowning Citizens: Reuven (Ruvi) Ziegler Our Epoch's Little Banishments: Saskia Sassen Deprivation of Citizenship: Is There an Issue of EU Law?: Jo Shaw On Producing the Alien Within: A Reply: Audrey Macklin Part IV: Cloud Communities: Cloud Communities: The Dawn of Global Citizenship?: Liav Orgad Citizenship in Cloud Cuckoo Land?: Rainer Bauböck Citizenship in the Era of Blockchain-Based Virtual Nations: Primavera De Filippi Global Citizenship for the Stay-at-Homes: Francesca Strumia A World Without Law; A World Without Politics: Robert Post Virtual Politics, Real Guns: On Cloud Community, Violence, and Human Rights: Michael Blake A World Wide Web of Citizenship; Peter J. Spiro Citizenship Forecast: Partly Cloudy with Chances of Algorithms: Costica Dumbrava The Separation of Territory and State: a Digital French Revolution?: Yussef Al Tamimi A Brave New Dawn? Digital Cakes, Cloudy Governance and Citizenship á la Carte: Jelena Dzankic Old Divides New Devices: Global Citizenship for Only Half of the World: Lea Ypi Escapist Technology in the Service of Neo-Feudalism: Dimitry Kochenov Cloud Communities and the Materiality of the Digital: Stefania Milan Cloud Agoras: When Blockchain Technology Meets Arendt's Virtual Public Spaces,: Dora Kostakopoulou Global Cryptodemocracy Is Possible and Desirable: Ehud Shapiro The Future of Citizenship: Global and Digital - A Rejoinder: Liav Orgad. .
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