Immigrants face enormous challenges in adapting to an unfamiliar environment. The increasingly diverse origins of new citizens, as well as the structure of their social networks, have important consequences for the ways in which they practice democratic citizenship. Not only do they come from countries with different political cultures and religions, but refugees in particular have often experienced political trauma and authoritarian rule. Yet we know remarkably little about the political adaptation of new citizens. How do newcomers learn the ropes of democratic citizenship?
- Decisions to naturalize among immigrants: the importance of family-level processes (US, Canada, France) – Thomas Soehl (responsable)
- Intégration des immigrants et minorités ethnoculturelles et religieuses – Antoine Bilodeau (responsable)
- Financial, social and political mobilization in radicalization of religious groups in a cross-cultural perspective (Canada, Germany, Kenya, Cyprus, Israel) – Dietlind Stolle (responsable)
- La radicalisation menant à la violence au Québec: mieux comprendre pour mieux prévenir – Claire Durand, Allison Harell, Dietlind Stolle
- Pre-migration experiences and civic engagement in the host society – Thomas Soehl (responsable), Dietlind Stolle
- Extreme political views of diversity in East Germany – Dietlind Stolle (responsable)
- De nouveaux citoyens à part entière: Portrait et dynamiques de l’intégration des néo-Québécois à la communauté politique québécoise – Antoine Bilodeau (responsable)