Malmö Institute for Studies of Migration, Diversity and Welfare
Malmö Institute for Studies of
Migration, Diversity and Welfare
Malmö Institute for Studies of Migration, Diversity and Welfare (MIM) is an international research centre with a multidisciplinary profile and a strong international presence. Within the centre and its extensive network, researchers develop, explore and exchange knowledge of international migration and ethnic diversity.
"The Populist Divide in Far-Right Political Discourse in Sweden: Anti-Immigration Claims in the Swedish Socially Conservative Online Newspaper Samtiden from 2016 to 2022" by MIM researcher Anders Hellström
Workshop on Climate-Induced Migration New Perspectives and Methodological Innovations
Workshop on Climate-Induced Migration New Perspectives and Methodological Innovations
16-17 October 2023 | Malmö University, Sweden. On behalf of the CLIMB consortium, we are delighted to invite researchers, practitioners, policymakers, and stakeholders to participate in the workshop on Climate-Induced Migration. The aim of this multi-disciplinary workshop is to foster research innovations as well as international collaborations in the context of climate change and human migration. We welcome paper submissions that are related to the climate-migration nexus, see link for more information.
This is a multidisciplinary forum for researchers from all faculties at Malmö University with an interest in migration, integration, diversity and related issues. Master’s students and anyone else interested in the research field are welcome to participate in the Migration Seminar.
The purpose of the seminar is to facilitate an exchange of ideas and knowledge and to stimulate a pluralism of perspectives, theories and methods. It offers a wide variety of research-related activities ranging from paper and project presentations to specially-invited guests and panel debates. It also hosts the seminar series of the Malmö City Guest Professor in Migration Studies. As the seminar has a distinctly international profile, both with respect to attendance and topics, most sessions are held in English.
Seminars on Thursdays
During the spring the Migration seminars were held in hybrid format, both online via zoom and in the seminar room 9th floor, Niagara, Nordenskiöldsgatan 1. After the summer we will announce the autumn seminars, open to anyone.
28 September Online only Climate Change Migration from a Pacific Island Perspective – The Anthropology of Emerging Legal Orders Silja Klepp, Professor of Human Geography, UNESCO Chair for Integrated Marine Sciences, Department of Geography, Kiel University
12 October Final seminar: “Under the hood” of European asylum bureaucracy – The European Union Agency for Asylum’s role in the Common European Asylum System Johan Ekstedt, Doctoral student in International Migration and Ethnic Relations, Department of Global Political Studies, Malmö University
19 October A Struggle of Memory against Forgetting: Palestinian Women of Syria Speaking Back Mette Edith Stendevad, PhD in Sociology, University of Leicester, is currently working on the project “City for Everybody- Building Responsible Action for Inclusive Local Communities" (CIFER) at Malmö University
26 October TBA Svitlana Babenko, Project researcher, Department of Global Political Studies, Malmö University
16 November Final seminar: Cities of diversity? (Re)constructions of narratives of urban diverse neighbourhoods Rebecka Söderberg, Doctoral student in International Migration and Ethnic Relations, Department of Global Political Studies, Malmö University
23 November Mathematics education from perspectives of integration and migration Petra Svensson Källberg, Senior lecturer, Department of Natural Science, Mathematics and Society, Malmö University, and Ulrika Ryan, Senior lecturer, Department of Natural Science, Mathematics and Society, Malmö University
30 November TBA Sayaka Osanami Törngren, Associate professor, Department of Global Political Studies, Malmö University
7 December TBA Elisabeth Mangrio, Associate professor, Department of Care Science, Malmö University
14 December Radical Conviviality: Toward Alliances in Spaces of Post-Otherness Prof. Dr. Regina Römhild, Institut für Europäische Ethnologie, Humboldt-Universität, Berlin
My Story + Your Story = Our Story: Digital Storytelling as Community-Building Practice in Uganda - Erin Cory, Ph.D, senior lecturer in Media & Communication Studies at Malmö University, Keith Mark Nyende, Team and Projects Coordinator at the Cultural Avenue, Uganda
Final seminar: ’Vi säger inte ras’: Boundaries of in-group membership in Sweden - Caroline Adolfsson, Doctoral student in International Migration and Ethnic Relations, Department of Global Political Studies, Malmö University
Half-term seminar: Governing Irregularity in Kosovo: The Productive Powers of Post-Deportation - Valon Junuzi, Doctoral student in International Migration and Ethnic Relations, Department of Global Political Studies, Malmö University
Using Remote Sensing for Understanding the Environmental Conditions and Internal Displacement: The Case of Somalia - Tuba Bircan, Assistant professor of Sociology, Vrije Universiteit Brussel, Belgium
They didn’t ask to be refugees : Eco-cycle shelters for forced climate migration - Marwa Dabaieh, Associate Professor, Department of Urban Studies, Malmö University
Migration, territorial inequalities and spatial justice - Magdalena Ulceluse, Associate senior lecturer, Department of Global Political Studies, Malmö University
Winners of the MIM Master Essay Award 2022: South-South migration: media’s representation of Venezuelan refugees in Brazil - Bruna Badaró, graduate from Malmö University’s IMER master’s program Unaccompanied foreign minors in the Spanish media - Tábata Martín Olea, graduate from Malmö University’s IMER master’s program
Participatory research on transnational families and care: Insights and reflections from ongoing research in Sweden, France, Spain and the UK - Rosa Mas Giralt, University of Leeds, Tony Capstick, University of Reading, Grady Walker, University of Reading, Laura Oso, Universidade da Coruña Andrea Souto, Universidade da Coruña, Virginie Baby-Colin, Université Aix-Marseille, Polina Polash, Université Aix-Marseille, Brigitte Suter, Malmö University
Ethnic/racial Ascription-Based or Nationality-based Discrimination? Results from the Online Survey Experiments in Japan - Kikuko Nagayoshi, Associate professor at the Institute of Social Science, the University of Tokyo
Challenging the Muslimification of “Muslims” in survey research on so-called “liberal democratic values”: why culture matters beyond religion - Paul Statham, Professor, Director Sussex Centre for Migration Research (SCMR), Editor, Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies (JEMS)
Labour migration based complementary pathways: a tool for fairer sharing of responsibilities in the context of global displacement? - Zvezda Vankova, researcher at the Law Faculty of Lund University
The Role of Social and Cultural Capital in Accessing the Labor Market: The case of Syrians in Sweden - Dalia Abdelhady, Associate professor, Lund University
Culture’s role in integration: The expansion and growing diversity of U.S. popular culture - Richard Alba, Distinguished Professor of Sociology, The Graduate Center, CUNY, Member, National Academy of Sciences
Branding the deep nation – Self-exoticization and Constructions of Swedes as a ‘Nature-Loving People’ in the Image Bank of Sweden - Sayaka Osanami Törngren, Malmö University, and Katarina Mattsson, Södertörn University
PhD seminar: Social and legal vulnerability in the wait for Swedish family reunification - Hilda Gustafsson, Doctoral Student, Malmö University
Convoluted mobility: On the precarious movements of transnational migrant workers - Marlene Spanger, Associate Professor, Aalborg University
Planning PhD seminar: Organising with or against Formations of Migrant Labour? Challenges and Potentialities for Labour Movements in Denmark and Beyond - Karen Ravn Vestergaard, Doctoral Student, Malmö University
Changing roles, emerging networks. Local government as employer, procurer, and entrepreneur in labour market integration - Emma Ek Österberg, associate professor, School of Public Administration, University of Gothenburg Nanna Gillberg, associate professor, School of Business, Economics and Law, University of Gothenburg Maria Norbäck, associate professor, director of Work and Employment Research Centre, Dpt of Business Administration, School of Business, Economics and Law, university of Gothenburg Patrik Zapata, professor, School of Public Administration, university of Gothenburg María José Zapata Campos, associate professor, Dpt of Business Administration, School of Business, Economics and Law, University of Gothenburg
Accounting for migration: an inquiry into a research conversation in the margins - Amanda Curry, Luleå University Mikaela Herbert, Malmö University Johan Sandström, Luleå university of technology Stig Westerdahl, Malmö University
Pursuing futures through children: Crisis, social reproduction, and transformation in Burundi’s transnational families - Simon Turner, Professor, Lund University, and Editor of the Journal of Refugee Studies
Explaining Diverging Immigration-Integration Policy in Sweden and Denmark: a Research Review - Christian Fernández, Associate professor, Malmö University
Similar disruptions, different reactions? Refugee crises and the politicization of immigration in Sweden and Switzerland - Anders Hellström, Senior lecturer, Malmö University, Marco Bitschnau, Research Fellow, University of Neuchâtel, Didier Ruedin, Senior lecturer, University of Neuchâtel Marie Sundström, Doctoral student, University of Gothenburg
Opening up and closing down: spaces, people and relations in a mixed neighbourhood in Malmö, Sweden - Tina Gudrun Jensen, Researcher, Malmö University and Erica Righard, Associate professor, Malmö University
When does the ‘immigrant’ stop migrating? The social understanding of immigrants in Swedish immigrant/integration-policy 1964-2000 - Peter Eriksson, Doctoral student, Malmö University
Syrian Families in Flux; a longitudinal study based on multi-sited, digital and visual ethnography conducted over two decades - Josepha Ivanka Wessels, Associate Professor, Malmö University
Where do we go from here? Anthropological reflections on the role of the imagination in human (im)mobility - Noel Salazar, Professor, Social and Cultural Anthropology, KU Leuven
One step back or two steps forward? Pathways in Swedish municipalities' integration policies after the 'crisis' - Måns Lundstedt, Research assistant, Department of Global Political Studies, Malmö University
Migrants Trust in the Swedish Migration Agency. Exploring influencing factors through large scale survey data - Carolin Schütze, Postdoc at Copenhagen Business School and Affiliated researcher at MIM, Malmö University
Multiscalar un-homing: Residents’ experiences of interventions for social mix - Rebecka Söderberg, Doctoral student, Department of Global Political Studies, Malmö University
Final seminar: Frontex in Wonderland: Banal Securitization and Normalization in the Field of EUropean External(ized) Border Management - Eline Waerp, Doctoral student, Department of Global Political Studies, Malmö University
How Ontological (in) Security Shapes Refugee Women’s Sense of Belonging in Sweden and Beyond - Nadeen Khoury, Research Assistant, Malmö University
“Here in Sweden it’s cold. People are cold”: An intersectional approach to understanding the experiences of friendship among young migrants and non-migrants in Sweden - Jacob Lind, Nadeen Khoury and Christina Hansen, Project researchers, Department of Global Political Studies, Malmö University
Mapping and explaining Swedish migration policy 1954-2020: Policy developments and parliamentary debates about migration policies. Preliminary empirical findings - Henrik Emilsson, Associate senior lecturer, Malmö Institute for Studies of Migration, Diversity and Welfare, Global Political Studies, Malmö University
University 20% seminar: Critical examination of repatriation programmes in the EU periphery (The case of Kosovo) - Valon Junuzi, Doctoral student, Malmö University
Start-up seminar: The Struggle for (Re)Producing Food and Life: Organizing Informalized Migrant Labor in the Neoliberal Era - Karen Ravn Vestergaard, Doctoral student, Malmö University
Defining Swedishness: when Swedes without a migration background are a local minority - Marina Lazëri, Doctoral student, Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam
MIM Master Award - 2020: Emma Gade-Nielsen; 2021: Thomas Alexander
75% PhD seminar: (De)Securitization, Crisis and Humanitarianism? Mapping the Field of EUropean External(ized) Border Management and Frontex’s ‘Border Knowledge’ - Eline Waerp, Doctoral student, Malmö University
Presentation of the RJ-funded project Academia and cultural production as ‘postmigrant’ fields in Sweden - Maja Povrzanovic Frykman, Professor, Malmö University
A place based approach to integration: way out or dead end? - Bridget Anderson, Malmö City Guest Professor in Migration Studies at MIM
Temporalizing infrastructures: How time and temporalities shape the encounters between asylum seekers and multiple infrastructuring - Paolo Boccagni, Professor, University of Trento
Why the Long Term Matters: Global Historical Approaches to Migration - Leo Lucassen, Professor, Leiden University
Can you live in two countries simultaneously? What theoretical approaches on transnationalism and mobilities can tell us - Marta Bivand Erdal, Research Professor, Peace Research Institute Oslo (PRIO).
Unpacking the migration–development nexus: theoretical perspectives, and empirical evidence from Albania - Russell King, Professor, University of Sussex
Controlling Immigration: A Comparative Perspective - James Hollifield, Professor, Southern Methodist University
The work of the ‘national’ in ‘national welfare states’ - Bridget Anderson, Malmö City Guest Professor in Migration Studies at MIM
50% seminar: Waiting for family reunification - Hilda Gustafsson, Doctoral student, Malmö University
Watch MIM seminars at Mau Play
Bridget Anderson, Director of Migration Mobilities Bristol and Professor of Migration, Mobilities and Citizenship, University of Bristol, and Malmö City Guest Professor in Migration Studies at MIM. 2022-05-12
Irene Bloemraad, Professor, founding director of Berkeley’s Interdisciplinary Migration Initiative (BIMI) and the Class of 1951 Professor of Sociology at the University of California, Berkeley 2021-11-18
Malmö Institute for Studies of Migration, Diversity and Welfare (MIM) is an international research centre with a multidisciplinary profile and a strong international presence. Within the centre and its extensive network, researchers develop, explore and exchange knowledge of international migration and ethnic diversity. The objective of the Migration Society 2.0 series is to draw attention to and enhance understanding of the new forms of diversity that migration scholars are talking about under banners such as super-diversity, everyday diversity, commonplace diversity, post-migration society and so on. We are specifically interested in how diversity is normalized and resisted on different levels and spheres of society. How is this normality construed and co-produced by its own generation of agents and subjects? What kind of mindset and strategy of co-existence is diversity, really? And how is it sustained in public imagery and narratives? To answer these questions, we have handpicked seven particularly interesting and original researchers from the diversity field.
Autumn 2020 – watch the seminars
Keith Banting, Professor Emeritus of Political Studies and Stauffer Dunning fellow at the School of Policy Studies, Queen’s University; Will Kymlicka, Professor of Philosophy and Canada Research Chair in Political Philosophy, Queen’s University.
MIM was established in January 2007 with the goal of strengthening Malmö University’s migration research profile. Further to this, MIM was also envisaged as a platform to expand Malmö University’s international networks and build bridges between the university and non-academic actors. MIM consists of a core of senior and junior researchers and a large international network of affiliated researchers. MIM regularly hosts prominent professors in IMER from around the world.
The research conducted at MIM is multidisciplinary and is pursued in collaboration with international partners. It is funded either nationally or by the EU and can be classified under the following four themes:
We focus both on a general analysis of emigration and immigration from/to Sweden and other places, and on individual experiences of migration, and how these are represented in, for instance, politics, media and museums. Here, migration concerns people moving from conflict zones and applying for asylum in Sweden as well as other countries, but also highly educated people looking for better job opportunities in, for example, Shanghai and Sweden.
Migration politics are analysed at policy and discursive levels, and migration patterns, dynamics and outcomes are considered. The perspectives range from the global to the local and from the international to the transnational, and we employ a variety of methodological approaches.
Immigration creates both opportunities and challenges for the receiving country, and many of our research projects study the policies for and processes of inclusion, particularly those related to the first years after receiving residence. Under this theme, projects and studies deal with, for example, establishing “integration” indicators in a European context, which policies and practices are encountered by asylum seekers and refugees in local contexts. Research within this theme also studies which labour market integration and housing patterns are visible, including work-life balance for various immigrant and refugee groups by educational level as well country of origin.
This research strand focuses on the representations of migration. How are issues of, for instance, ethnic diversity represented at universities, on stage in theatres, or at museums? How are national identities reproduced in the age of migration? These questions invite studies that move the research interest from “them” to “us”. What kind of stereotypes of and attitudes towards immigrants and different ethnic groups are found in societies both in and beyond the West? How do they affect majority-minority relations? How are people’s negative attitudes to increased levels of diversity translated to the realm of party politics and represented in the different media venues? More generally, how do the Scandinavian welfare states with historically homogenous populations, tackle the challenges of ethnic diversity? And what are the discursive changes and policy measures suggested and implemented in host-societies?
Other related research endeavours empirically and theoretically investigate notions of e.g. freedom of speech, hate speech activities, and tolerance and racism in everyday settings.
Almost all areas of integration are represented in our research, such as political integration, labour market integration and social integration from different theoretical and methodological perspectives. We study policy development and the effects of these policies as well as patterns of integration for the migrant communities. Several of our researchers have a special interest in the idea, institution and role of citizenship and its relation to integration. Our research focuses among other things on the motives of naturalisation policies, such as greater transparency, compulsory (cultural) assimilation, legal exclusion of foreigners, and political participation, as well as liberal democratic legitimacy. Another area of citizenship research is the formation and education of citizens in diverse societies in school. Our expertise in this field ranges from political and educational philosophy to curriculum and classroom studies and from politics and policy to ethnographic “realities on the ground”.
– is a Resident Academic at the University of Malta. She was an Associate Professor at Malmö University, and Marie Skłodowska-Curie COFAS Fellow at the European University Institute and the Malmö Institute for the Studies of Migration, Welfare and Citizenship. Daniela was awarded her doctorate from the University of Sussex, where she was based at the Sussex Centre for Migration Research. She has conducted long-term ethnographic research on irregularised migration across the Mediterranean and border control in Malta, Lampedusa and Western Sicily. She also led an ethnographic study on deportation from Sweden. In addition, she has also published research on various aspects of Maltese citizenship and children’s rights. Her work has appeared in international peer-reviewed journals.
- is a PhD Fellow affiliated with the Deporting Foreigners: Contested Norms in International Practice (NORMS) project at the Institute of Social Research (ISF) in Oslo, where he will be looking into the development of norms and policy on returning “unwanted” migrants denied access to Norway and Sweden, from ca. 1970 onwards. He was previously (2019-2022) employed as a research assistant at the Peace Research Institute Oslo (PRIO), and holds an MPhil in Modern International and Transnational History (MITRA) from the University of Oslo. His thesis was titled The Persistence of Colonialism: A Century of Italo-Libyan Relationships and their Influence on the Current Mediterranean Migration Regime (1911–2017). He also previously earned a BM in Composition and Performance from Berklee College of Music in Boston, USA and works as a musician and composer.
PhD. Guita Hourani - was awarded her doctorate in Global Studies from the Tokyo University of Foreign Studies in Japan. Her principal research interests are in migration, including naturalization, social mobility, return, and voting behaviour. She is also interested in diaspora politics, lobbying, out-of-country voting, and bilateral relations. She is a Country of Origin Information Expert on Lebanon for the Rights in Exile Programme, England; an Expert for Lebanon at the Global Citizenship Observatory, European University Institute, Italy; a Fellow of Women in Conflict 1325, which is based on the principles of UN Security Council Resolution 1325, Beyond Borders, Edinburg, Scotland; and a Fellow of the US Department of State-sponsored Civic Education and Leadership Fellowship at the Maxwell School of Citizenship and Public Affairs, Syracuse University, USA. She is the Co-Founder and the Advisory Board Chair of Oghma Group International, a consulting agency in Lebanon. She was the Director of the Lebanese Research Center for Migration and Diaspora Studies at the Faculty of Law and Political Science of Notre Dame University-Louaize in Lebanon.
– is an Associate Professor of Psychology at the National University of Ostroh Academy in Ukraine. Her main research interests are in the field of inter-ethnic relations and inter-ethnic attitudes, including tolerance, prejudice, and discrimination toward immigrant and ethnic minority groups. She is also interested in the adjustment of immigrant-origin youth in host countries. Dr Korol is the author of more than 30 scientific publications (mostly first- and single-authored research papers), including those published in internationally renowned peer-reviewed journals as well as top-level journals in her field in Ukraine and Russia.
Vanja Mosbach - is a Visiting Research Fellow at Malmö Institute for Studies of Migration, Diversity and Welfare with a PhD in sociology of religion from Uppsala University. Her research interests center around contemporary Islam in Europe and on the intersections of religion, gender, migration and politics in particular. Her dissertation, titled Voices of Muslim feminists: Navigating Tradition, Authority and the Debate about Islam (2022) explores the politics of representation in contemporary Muslim feminist discourse and traces the complex constructions of religious identities, practices, and beliefs that emerge at their intersection. Currently, she is working on two research projects: The first focuses on Islamic knowledge production within the framework of lived religion, while the second project investigates the roles of religion and gender in political participation. In addition to her position at MIM, she is also affiliated researcher at the Center for Multidisciplinary Research on Society and Religion, Uppsala University and teaches at Stockholm University. Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org
Katarina Mozetič – is a PhD Research Fellow at the Department of Sociology and Human Geography, University of Oslo. Her research project explores the occupational aspirations and experiences of highly educated refugees in Oslo, Malmö and Munich.
– is a postdoctoral researcher in the "Migrant Life Course and Legal Status Transition" (MiLifeStatus) project, funded by the European Research Council (ERC) and led by professor Maarten P. Vink. He holds a PhD from Maastricht University (cum laude) on the relevance of citizenship for the socio-economic integration of immigrants. Furthermore, during 2018-2020, Floris is a Visiting Research Fellow at the Malmö Institute for Studies of Migration, Diversity and Welfare (MIM).
Margareta Popoola – fil. dr. in Sociology, Associate Professor in International migration and ethnic relations. Her research focus: Identity and ethnicity, integration and segregation in urban contexts. Margareta Popoola: Publications
Carolin Schütze – is a postdoc at Copenhagen Business School. She holds a PhD from Lund University. Her primary research areas and interests include; Racial attitudes, Discrimination, Organizations, Professional attitudes, Discretion and Ontological Security. She is also part of the MIM-based research project "Exploration of hiring discrimination and possibilities for intervention through eye-tracking" which is led by Sayaka Osanami Törngren and funded by the Swedish Research Council.
– is an Associate Researcher at the Malmö Institute for Studies of Migration, Diversity and Welfare, Malmö University, Sweden. He holds a PhD in political sciencefrom the University of Otago in New Zealand and other postgraduate degrees from Stockholm, Malmö and Dalarna Universities in Sweden. His academic endeavours revolve around comparative migration policy with a focus on the Nordic countries, the European Union-Africa migration dialogue, comparative social policy and public management reforms (good governance). He was an assistant professor in public policy at the National Research University, Higher School of Economics. He was a visiting scholar at the Centre for Comparative Immigration Studies of the University of California at San Diego in 2016 and visiting lecturer at the University of Bamberg in 2019. His publications have appeared in such academic outlets as "Governance: An International Journal of Policy, Administration and Institutions; East European Politics; International Journal of Cultural Policy" and the London School of Economics and Political Science Blogs.
(former Guest Professorship in Memory of Willy Brandt)
The Guest Professorship within the field of International Migration and Ethnic Relations (IMER) is a donation to Malmö University financed by the City of Malmö when the University was inaugurated.
Malmö University and MIM have, since 2000, hosted 32 prominent researchers as part of the guest professorship and it has generated a constant and dynamic exchange of knowledge, enhancing MIM’s academic strength while also reinforcing our international network. The City of Malmö's decision in 2021 on continued collaboration and financing means that we can look forward to continued academic and social exchange with leading scholars from the field of migration studies. Read more about the guest professorship and previous guest professors below.
The aim of the professorship is to strengthen research at Malmö University within the field of IMER. As IMER has a strong international network, the City of Malmö sought, via the guest professorship, to strengthen contacts with international experts in order to ensure that they would become an integral part of research and teaching. An international guest professorship creates a constant and dynamic exchange of knowledge and enhances the centre’s academic strength. The donation also funds a research fellow and a PhD position.
Who was Willy Brandt?
Willy Brandt was West Germany’s Chancellor between 1969-1974. He was forced to seek refuge in Sweden during the Second World War and developed strong ties with the country. In order to emphasise the importance and status of the scientific investment, the City of Malmö obtained the family’s permission to name a guest professorship after him.
Kent Andersson (Chair) Member of Steering Committee of the international network METROPOLIS, Member of External Advisory Committee of the European Commission-funded Network of Excellence IMISCOE, Mayor of the City of Malmö.
Bridget Anderson, Professor of Migration, Mobilities and Citizenship, School of Sociology, Politics and International Studies, Bristol University, och Director of Migration Mobilities Bristol, University of Bristol
Malin Ideland, Professor, Department of Natural Science, Mathematics and Society, Malmö University
Linda Lill, Senior lecturer at the Department of Social Work, Malmö University
Jonas Otterbeck, Professor, Institute for the Study of Muslim Civilisations, the Aga Khan University
Peter Scholten, Professor of Migration and Diversity Policy, the Department of Public Administration and Sociology, Erasmus University
Nordic Migration Research is an organisation of individuals and institutions conducting or using research related to different aspects of international migration and ethnic relations such as integration, ethnicity/race, culture, religion, marginalisation, citizenship, nationalism, discrimination and racism.
IMISCOE is Europe's largest network of scholars in the area of migration and integration. The network involves 45 member institutes and over 700 scholars and focuses on comparative research, publications, the organization of events, PhD training, awards and communication.
MILSA is a knowledge-based platform that addresses issues such as health and stimulation of physical activity among newly arrived refugees, the implementation of work ability evaluations and the needs of newly arrived refugees when it comes to health information. The County Administrative Board of Scania and Malmö University are responsible for coordinating MILSA.
Malmö today is a natural hub for people and cultures from worldwide. The city’s inhabitants come from around 180 countries. This diversity is one of Malmö’s key assets and creates the basis for a rich cultural life. It also equips Malmö to perform well in an ever-more globalised world.
Malmö is one of Sweden’s fastest growing metropolitan centres. The high number of births and influx of people stand for the greater part of the population increase.
The International Metropolis Project is the largest cross-sectoral international network of researchers, policy makers, and community groups engaged in identifying, understanding, and responding to developments in migration, integration / inclusion, and diversity. Through our efforts, we encourage the production and effective communication of policy-relevant knowledge amongst decision-makers, thought leaders, and practitioners. Our network includes partners from across the Americas, Europe and Asia-Pacific and is growing in Africa and the Middle East.