Colloque organisé par nos collègues hongrois : “Migration History: European and Transatlantic Perspectives” le 6 septembre 2012

Conference Programme 6th September 2012, Budapest
General Assembly of the International Committee of Historical Sciences
Institute of History, Research Centre for the Humanities, Hungarian Academy of Sciences

Migration History in World History

Keynote speaker, Leo Lucassen, Academic Director of the Institute for History, Professor of Social History, Leiden University

Migration Policy from the Old Poor Law to the Welfare State
David Feldman, Birkbeck, University of London

International Migrations in Central Europe in the 20th century
Dariusz Stola
, Institute of Political Studies, Polish Academy of Sciences; Centre for Migration Research, Warsaw

Relations among Internal, Continental, and Transatlantic Migration in Late Imperial Austria
Annemarie Steidl
, Department of Social and Economic History, University of Vienna

Double Exile: Migrations of Jewish-Hungarian Professionals through Germany to the United States 1919–1945 (working title)
Tibor Frank
, School of English and American Studies, Eötvös Loránd University, Budapest

Ethnicity, Identity and Migration Patterns in Hungary (1910-2012)
Balázs Balogh
, Institute for Ethnography, Research Center for Humanities, Hungarian Academy of Sciences

A la place des Etats Unis – Emigration hongroise vers la France entre les deux guerres. Politique, économie, réseaux
Balázs Ablonczy
, Institut Hongrois de Paris

Population Discourses in a Comparative Framework
Attila Melegh, Demographic Research Institute, Corvinus University of Budapest

The Historian’s Scales: Political Exile in the Second Half of the 19th Century
Heléna Tóth, Centre for Advanced Studies, University of Munich

Inside Out: Public Perception of Immigrants’ Access to Welfare in Selected European Countries
András Kováts, Institute for Ethnic and National Minority Studies of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences

The Discourse on Forced Migration and European Culture of Remembrance (working title)
Stefan Troebst,
University of Leipzig