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and Shaping Europäische Frauen in der of Communal Space in South arabischen Welt Thailand Juli 2002, 222 Seiten, September 2002, 204 Seiten, kart., 25,80 €, kart., 31,80 €, ISBN: 3-89942-103-5 ISBN: 3-933127-51-3 Anja Peleikis Klaus E. Müller (Hg.) Lebanese in Motion Phänomen Kultur Gender and the Making of a Perspektiven und Aufgaben der Translocal Village Kulturwissenschaften März 2003, 220 Seiten, März 2003, ca. 200 Seiten, kart., 29,80 €, kart., ca. 25,80 €, ISBN: 3-933127-45-9 ISBN: 3-89942-117-5 Andreas Ackermann, Markus Kaiser (Hg.) Klaus E. Müller (Hg.) Auf

| Glossar der Akronyme UN-HABITAT United Nations Human Settlements Programme UNHCR United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees UNHQ United Nations Head Quarter UNHRC United Nations Human Rights Council UNI United News of India UNICEF United Nations International Children’s Emergency Fund UNIDO United Nations Industrial Development Organization UNIFEM United Nations Development Fund for Women UNIFIL United Nations Interim Force in Lebanon UNIOSIL United Nations Integrated Office in Sierra Leone UNISFA United Nations Interim Security Force for Abyei UNMEE United Nations

not believe in the term ‘migrant / refugee crisis in Europe’. The real crisis is in Lebanon and Jordan, which have taken in the biggest number of refugees, being the poor, small countries that they are. More than 40 per cent of the current population of Lebanon are refugees. This is where the crisis is. Furthermore, I think that there is no migration crisis in Europe as a whole, but only in some European countries. For example, there is no huge migration movement in the direction of France, Switzerland, Portugal, the UK, or the Eastern European countries. The

United Rescue Aid, suggesting the member who had initially written the post get in touch to see if the organisation could assist the group. 218 | Sara Abbasi An earlier message was posted on the group by a member from Euratsfeld in Austria, which shared a link to a charity page, with the fol- lowing comment: “Hi friends! I want to update you about the case [of] Fai- sal - the disabled boy in Lebanon. Until now he just had physiotherapy, but now he needs surgery. Surgery will be on March 20th, if we can afford the costs. The surgery costs $1000, but unfortunately

translation from English, yes, something like that, so yes, a good word, and also (...), and also—not only a good word—and also, and also you can’t ignore that, because the moment you see your friends go, ehm, go, ehm, to fight, if— , there in the North [the Lebanon war in 2006] or the South [the Gaza war in 2009], and you don’t know whether they’ll return, and you don’t know what’s going on there, and you receive SMS messages, ehm, ‘I am going to be not available [on the phone], ehm, I don’t know, I don’t know for how long, so don’t miss me, and don’t think that I

: “EVERY ISRAELI...” The intermingling of current discursive events, (long-term) personal experiences and political dispositions affects the interviewees’ view of Palestinian citizens of Israel in particular with regard to their notion of loyalty to the State of Israel. The discursive events (cf. Jäger 2004) the interviewees relate to Iran’s former president Ahmadinejad’s threat of “wiping Israel off the map”,1 the war against Hisbollah in Lebanon (2006), 1 Glenn Kessler. Did Ahmadinejad really say

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: African Centre for the Constructive Resolution of Disputes. Berman, Eric G. 2001: Arming the Revolutionary United Front, in: African Secu- rity Review 10:1, 5-14. Beydoun, Lina 2013: The Complexities of Citizenship among Lebanese Immig- rants in Sierra Leone, in: African Conflict and Peacebuilding Review 3:1, 112- 143. Binns, Tony/Roy Maconachie 2005: ›Going Home‹ in Postconflict Sierra Leone: Diamonds, agriculture and re-building rural livelihoods in the Eastern Pro- vince, in: Geography 90:1, 67-78. Blattman, Christopher/Annan, Jeannie 2009: Child Combatants in

- nerships: New Development Opportunities? USAID Report, Washington D.C. Peetz, Peter (2004): Zentralamerikas Jugendbanden. „Maras“ in Honduras, El Salva- dor und Guatemala, in: Brennpunkt Lateinamerika. Peleikis, Anja (2000): The emergence of a translocal community: the case of a south lebanese village and its migrant connections to Ivory Coast, in: CEMOTI. Cahiers d’études sur la Méditerranée orientale et le monde turco-iranien, S.297–317. Peleikis, Anja (2003): Lebanese in motion. Gender and the making of a translocal village, Bielefeld. Pfaff-Czarnecka (2011

Kowalczuck, the GDR’s MfS “not only entertained contacts to the PLO, but also to Arab terrorist groups. Hundreds of these fighters […] had been trained by officers of the MfS.”36 Carlos and his closest partners were able to move freely between several states of the Eastern Bloc and certain “safe harbor states” like the PDRY: “[Carlos] lef t Bagdad in January 1979 because of fear of reprisal and has been residing mostly in the Socialist countries GDR, Hungary, Bulgaria and the ČSSR. Exemptions are short visits to the PDRY, Libya, Lebanon and Syria.”37 The “Carlos

place in 2009 behind German organized crime and organized crime of Turkish origin. In the capital city, Ber- lin, Italian organized crime only occupied 13th place in 2009 behind the Ger- man, Turkish, Lebanese, Vietnamese, Polish, Commonwealth of Independent States, Lithuanian, and West African groups of organized criminals. However, apart from a few regional exceptions, in Germany no historically developed, so- cio-cultural basis yet exists like the one that bolsters Italian organized crime in Italy. 2. Organized crime in Germany today is characterized by these