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Morning/afternoon program

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Contents


Preface

Page 2

Contact

Page 5

Morning/afternoon program

Page 6

Evening program

Page 10

How to get to the Erasmus University

Page 12

Erasmus University Campus map

Page 14

Food and drinks on campus

Page 15

Participants

Page 16


Wi-Fi on campus

ERNA-ID: etp72374@eur.nl 


Password: Congres1!
University’s address

Erasmus University Rotterdam, Campus Woudestein

Burgemeester Oudlaan 50

3062 PA , Rotterdam

Maps of the campus can be found at: http://www.eur.nl/english/guide/maps/

Preface
Welcome to our wonderful university! Here you can find all the information you need for the Common Study Sessions in Rotterdam. In addition, there are a few important things that need to be explained first:


  • On Tuesday the 1st, there is a Welcome Drink in Rotown Rotterdam (Nieuwe Binnenweg 19). We hope to see you there!

  • On Wednesday the 2nd you can register from 8.30 till 9.30 hrs. at CT-1 (Theil building), where also the first plenary session will be. If you are arriving on another day or time, please contact someone of the organization team.

  • You can sign up for the closing dinner on Friday the 4th! For €15,- you can enjoy a buffet with the other participants at the end of this Common Sessions. You can register at the organization (Veerle or Roos). You have to pay cash when registering. You will get a voucher as proof that you have paid.

  • Everyone will get a badge with his/her name and university on it. It is important that these badges are given back on Friday, since they will be used again.

  • There are students who will show you where to go during the Common Study Sessions. You can also find a map on page 14. If you cannot find it, please contact someone of the organization team.

  • During the Common Study Sessions you can use Wi-Fi on campus. On the first page you can find the ERNA-ID and password you need.

We hope you will enjoy the Common Study Sessions!



Borders and the European Solidarity Project

2-4 December 2015

Erasmus University Rotterdam

The autumn Common Session of 2015 will be organised from 2 to 4 December (with a welcome reception on the 1st and excursions on the 5th) at the Erasmus University Rotterdam on the theme Borders and the European Solidarity Project.

The aim of this common session is to reflect on the question where the borders of Europe currently lie, both in a literal and in a metaphorical sense. Politicians often talk about the ‘European values’, but what are these values and how ‘valuable’ are they in day-to-day politics? Let us try to make these big questions a bit more concrete.

The unification of Europe, with the European Union (EU) as its most manifest embodiment, has its origins in the aftermath of World War II. Economic collaboration was thought to be the best guarantee for an enduring security on the old continent. The Rhineland economic model, with its strong Welfare State and negotiated labour relations between employers and trade unions, symbolised this ‘European Dream’.

Despite their colonial history, Europeans also saw themselves as the protagonists of democratic values and human rights. With this in mind, the scope of the EU was broadened, with the Treaty of Maastricht of 1992, from an economic union to a political body, that was to establish a common European policy on security and justice and home affairs. Hence a ‘Fortress Europe’ was created: ‘internal borders’ within the so-called Schengen Zone were dismantled, but at the same time the ‘external borders’ of the EU were securitised.

With these political aims, and after the fall in 1989 of the ‘Iron Curtain’ between the authoritarian communist East and the socio-liberal capitalist West, the EU became a hotchpotch of countries with very different economic traditions and political histories.

With the securitisation of Europe and the neo-liberal take-over of the 1990s, a new internal conflict was created, that has in the 2000s led to increasing discontent about the EU: both in the founding member-states as well as in the new member-states.

This discontent knows both a Left-wing and a Rightwing line of argumentation. On the one hand, there is the criticism that the EU has become a mere vehicle of a neo-liberal reconstruction of the continent - with the dismantling of the Welfare State and the trade unions as key-examples - whereas on the other hand there is the tendency that, because the EU it has become a hotchpotch of countries that have nothing in common, we should protect the different nation-states again against foreign influences and indeed against the influx of foreigners.

These two lines of argumentation also lie at the heart of two pivotal challenges the EU is facing today: (1) the so-called ‘Free Trade Agreement’ (TTIP) with the USA and (2) the refugee problem that predominantly finds its origins in wars and conflicts in Africa, Central Asia and the Middle East.

The Transatlantic Trade and Investment Partnership (TTIP) is said to be the final deathblow of any remains of the European solidarity project and it is said to jeopardise the democratic legislatory process, by allowing multinational corporations to challenge just any environmental or labour regulation that can possibly endanger their business. It is also in the light of this neo-liberal takeover, that we have to understand the argument (of Greece’s ex Finance Minister Γιάνης Βαρουφάκης) that the ‘Troika’ of the European Commission, the European Central Bank and the International Monetary Fund is actually a criminal organisation, because it humiliates its poorer member-states. The counter-argument of East European countries that they don’t feel obliged to support those - still richer - South European countries who have been squandering during the 1990s and early 2000s, sheds again a different light on the limits of the European solidarity project.

And here is the pivot of the upcoming common session on the borders of Europe: following an economic rationale, a majority of politicians want to put the EU borders wide open for foreign businesses, but these same politicians want to close the EU borders if it concerns the influx of refugees. The business gaze of Europe is quite different from the refugee gaze of it.

On the refugee issue, the European solidarity project is under siege for quite different reasons. First, there is the moral and practical question of how far ‘solidarity’ with people from other countries can actually go if we want to maintain a Welfare State. Second, there is the political question of how solidary EU member-states are with each other. Partly due to a rather strong neo-nationalist electorate in most member states, the EU cannot even come to an agreement on an equal and fair distribution of refugees amongst the member-states – thereby basically leaving the responsibility to protect the EU borders mainly to Greece and Italy.

This very complex, paradoxical and challenging relation of us Europeans to our borders and our values will hopefully result in an interesting autumn 2015 common session.

On behalf of the organising team,

Robby Roks and René van Swaaningen

Organization


http://metis.eur.nl/metis/showphoto.view?personid=1000727

Prof. dr. René van Swaaningen


http://www.esl.eur.nl/uploads/rtemagicc_nieuwsbrief_criminologie_robby_roks.jpg.jpg

Drs. Robby Roks


Laura Heijnen (student-assistent)

Contact: +316 5496 4204

heijnen@law.eur.nl


Brent Berghuis

Veerle Bonestroo

Remco Bovens

Gerwin van Brenkelen

Pim de Bruin

Erik Jaspers

Jon Leppers

Babette Segers

Roos Slenters

Rhiannon van Straalen



Maaike Wolters
Morning/afternoon program


Wednesday 2nd December


Room

9.30 – 10.45 hrs.

Plenary sessions

CT-1 (Theil building)

Prof. Suzan Stoter (Dean Erasmus School of Law)

Welcome

Prof. René van Swaaningen (ESL Criminology Department)

Borders and the European Solidarity Project

Prof. Dario Melossi (BOL)


The Criminalization of Migration and the Building of a 'European Union'


11.00 – 12.15 hrs.

Parallel sessions

G2-21/G2-26

Refugee crisis (Chair: Keith Hayward KENT):

  • Antonia Mischler (HH): The public power of morality. The refugee crisis and its images.

  • Valeria Bajana Bilbao (HH): The ‘economic refugee’. On the creation of a deviant other




G2-21

Othering and marginalisation (Chair: David Porteous MDX):

  • Abdessamad Bouabid (EUR): The Moroccans panic: The social construction of 'Moroccans' as folk devils

  • Léa Massé (UTR): 'Locked out' on the margin: exploring youth's marginality in French deprived urban neighborhoods




G2-26

13.15 – 14.45 hrs.

Plenary sessions

CT-1 (Theil building)

Richard Staring (EUR)

Borders and Islam

Péter Hack and Dávid Vig (ELTE)


Hungarian reactions to migration


15.00 – 16.45 hrs.

Parallel sessions

G3-21/G3-26

(Countering) Moral Panics (Chair: Susanne Krasmann HH)

  • Sarah Tosh (CUNY): Immigrant Criminality and Repressive Policy: A Historically-Situated Analysis of an American Moral Panic

  • Ann-Sophie Maluck, Nina Niesen & Talea Aselage (HH): Refugees at Hamburg's Cultural Fabric 'Kampnagel' – an Example of Art as Resistance (Artivism)?

  • Claudia Czerwinski (EUR): Hypothetical concept of the consequences if internal European borders were to be put up in order to limit peoples movement




G3-21

Migration and border control (Chair: Olga Petintseva GENT)

  • Lynn Musiol (ELTE): Making Space Desirable - Elements of the Border Regime in Hungary

  • Andrew Olivares (EUR): Refugee Crisis with a particular emphasis on the Australian policy and how such a policy is not helpful when it comes to the European experience

  • Koen Lankhaar (EUR): From Asmara to Amsterdam: Eritrean migration developments explained




G3-26

Thursday 3rd December


Room

9.30 – 10.45 hrs.

Plenary sessions

CT-1 (Theil building)

Susanne Krasmann and Christine Hentschel (HH)

Being Exposed in Europe

David Brotherton (CUNY)

The performance of Exile: Deportation Hearings a Theaters of Cruelty


11.00 – 12.15 hrs.

Parallel sessions

G2-26/G2-46

Migration on the Balkans (Chair: Phil Carney KENT):

  • Jing Hiah (EUR): “Corrupt, yet not bad people” Chinese migrants active in the wholesale trade in a post-communist Bucharest: from xiao fei to law and order

  • Alexandra Filipescu (UTR): Moldova: breaking away to the European Union




G2-26

Sexual behavior/prostitution (Chair: Dina Siegel UTR):

  • Jutathorn Pravattiyagul (HH/UTR): Thai transgender prostitution in Europe

  • Lili Krámer (ELTE): Governing and Treating Sexual Behavior in Hungary 1878-2015




G2-46

13.15 – 14.45 hrs.

Plenary sessions

CT-1 (Theil building)

Alessandra Arcuri (EUR)


TTIP and Foreign Investors: Are Some Animals More Equals than Others?

Angus Nurse (MDX)


A Common Perspective? European Anti-terrorism Perspectives and the Criminalisation of Free Speech

15.00 – 16.45 hrs.

Parallel sessions

G2-26/G3-21

Migration and courts (Chair: Dávid Vig ELTE)

  • Caroline Furusho (KENT): Vulnerability, Migration and Regional Human Rights Courts

  • Byron Villagómez Moncayo (UTR): The irruption of deportation in the culture of criminal courts in Spain

  • Jeffrey Waal (UTR): The Will to Terror: A painted genealogy of ‘State Terror




G2-26

Automation and notions about ‘crime’ (Chair: René van Swaaningen EUR):

  • Benedikt Lehmann (UTR): Towards a post-human subjectivity: financial innovation and the automation of speculation

  • Jairo Matallana-Villareal (KENT): Counter-mapping crime: a critical criminology approach

  • Wytske van der Wagen (EUR): Deviants without borders? A cyborgian journey through the world of hackers. 




G3-21

Friday 4th December


Room

9.30 – 10.45 hrs.

Plenary sessions

Erasmus Paviljoen

Dina Siegel (UTR)

(No) Sex work in Utrecht: combating crime or combating prostitution?

Olga Petintseva (GENT)

When youth justice and migration intersect. ‘Specialized’ initiatives: building expertise or internal borders?


11.00 – 12.15 hrs.

Parallel sessions

G2-21/G2-26

Sexual exploitation (Jenni Ward MDX):

  • Aad De Marez (GENT): Sex, the most beautiful thing that money can buy? Critical reflections on the European Honeyball resolution’s response to sexual exploitation and prostitution

  • Elena Krsmanovic (UTR): Cultural reflection in images of sexual exploitation: the visual representation of human trafficking in Serbian media




G2-21

Gangs (Chair: David Brotherton CUNY):

  • Robby Roks (EUR): In the h200d: a contemporary ethnography on the embeddedness of crime and identity

  • Maria José Cornejo (ELTE): Local Gang Dialogues, Potentials and Risks




G2-26

13.15 – 14.45 hrs.

Plenary sessions

CB-3 (Theil building)

David Redmon (KENT)

Documentary Criminology: Making Media as Interpretation

Galina Sytschjow (HH Thesis presentation)

Jury: Péter Hack (ELTE), Angus Nurse (MDX), and Willem-Jan Verhoeven (EUR)

Chair: René van Swaaningen (EUR)


The Body's Language: Non-Verbal Communication of Shift Working Police Officers

15.00 – 16.45 hrs.

Parallel sessions

G2-46/G3-21

Medicines and drugs (Chair: Damián Zaitch UTR):

  • Anna Laskai (ELTE): Discussions with doctors: experiences from the field, researching industry-medicine relationships

  • Frédérique Bawin (GENT): Self-reported medicinal cannabis use in Flanders

  • Jude Oboh (UTR): Cocaine Hoppers. The Nigerian involvement in the Global Cocaine Trade




G2-46

Law enforcement (Péter Hack ELTE):

  • Dennis Pauschinger (HH/KENT): We are trying to dry ice’ Understanding Brazilian Police Work

  • Chuan-Fen Chang (HH/ELTE): Justice Inc.: wrongful conviction as an organizational wrongdoing

  • Jill van de Rijt and Choukri Farahi (UTR)): Could we extend the borders of self-reliance in Dutch prisons? A different kind of solidarity project




G3-21

BOL: University of Bologna

CUNY: City University of New York

ELTE: Eötvös Loránd University, Budapest

EUR: Erasmus University Rotterdam

GENT: Ghent University

HH: Hamburg University

KENT: University of Kent

MDX: Middlesex University, London

UTR: Utrecht University




Evening program
Tuesday 1st of December

Welcome Drink

Rotown


Nieuwe Binnenweg 19

Time: from 8 pm (20.00h)

Metro station Eendrachtsplein (line A, B, and C)

Tram station Eendrachtsplein (tram 4 and 7)


Student party

International Student Night ESN

BED Rotterdam

Coolsingel 18

Time: from midnight (00.00h)

Metro station Stadhuis (line D and E)

Tram station Stadhuis (tram 21, 23 and 24)
Wednesday 2nd of December

Over 200 different beers!

Locus International

Oostzeedijk 364

Time: from 8 pm (20.00h)

Metro station Oostplein (line A, B, and C)

Tram station Oostplein (tram 21 and 24)


Student party

Crossroads Rotterdam (student night)

Blender Rotterdam

Schiedamse Vest 91

Time: from midnight (00.00h)

Metro station Beurs (line A, B, C, D, and E)

Tram station Museumpark (tram 7, 8, 20, 23 and 25) or tram station Keizerstraat (tram 21 and 24)
Thursday 3rd of December

Shots

Bar Tender

Coolsingel 83A

Time: from 8 pm (20.00h)

Metro station Stadhuis (line D, and E)

Tram station Stadhuis (tram 21, 23 and 24)



Techno party

BAR


Schiekade 201

Time: from midnight (00.00h)

Metro station Rotterdam Central Station (line D and E)

Tram station Weena or Pompenburg (tram 4, 7, 8, 21, 23 and 24)


Friday 4th of December

Goodbye dinner and party

Soif


Mathenesserdijk 438

Time: from 6 pm (18.00h)

Metro station Delfshaven (line A, B, and C)

Tram station Delfshaven (tram 4 and 8)



How to get to the Erasmus University
The easiest way to get to the Erasmus University Rotterdam (EUR) is by bike or by public transport. You can also take a taxi.
Public transport

The easiest way to travel in Rotterdam is by public transport. If you would like to travel by public transport, you will need the ‘OV-Chipkaart’ (public transport chip card), which can be purchased at:



  • Sales devices in stations

  • Various newsagents (such as Primera and AKO)

  • Various supermarkets

  • Some Bruna shops

  • A public transport company’s counter

You can find service points with the following link: https://www.ov-chipkaart.nl/customer-service/service-points-finder.htm
More information about the OV-Chipkaart can be found on the website: https://www.ov-chipkaart.nl/home-1.htm
Tram

There are several trams you can take to get to the EUR. While taking the tram, you can also enjoy this beautiful city. You can take tram 7 (direction Woudestein). The last station is the Erasmus University Rotterdam and it stops in front of the campus. You can also take tram 21 and 24 (direction De Esch). Tram 21 and 24 are faster than tram 7, but these trams do not stop in front of the campus. You have to go to tram station Woudestein or Oude Plantage. From there you have to walk for ± 5 minutes to the campus.


Metro

The metro is the fastest way to travel, especially in the city centre. With your OV-Chipkaart you can go everywhere. There are five different lines which you can take. The closest metro station to the Erasmus University Rotterdam is Kralingse Zoom (lines A, B and C; if you are coming from the city centre, you have to take direction Binnenhof, Nesselande or De Terp). Then you have to walk for ± 10 minutes to get to the campus. If you would like to go shopping, then you should go to metro station Beurs. You can take the train at metro station Blaak, Rotterdam Centraal, Schiedam Centrum and Alexander.


https://www.rotterdam.info/nl/assets/image/map_metro.jpg



Food and drinks on campus
http://www.eur.nl/fileadmin/assets/ieb/campus/eatdrinkmap.jpg
You can get food and drinks at the orange dots


Participants Common Sessions Rotterdam 2015


Erasmus University Rotterdam

Staff Members

John Blad

Abdessamad Bouabid

Jing Hiah

Erik Jaspers

Tom de Leeuw

Robby Roks

Richard Staring

René van Swaaningen

Samira Valkeman

Wytske van der Wagen



Students

Jeritza Abdala

Milou Andriessen

Brent Berghuis

Veerle Bonestroo

Remco Bovens

Gerwin van Brenkelen

Pim de Bruin

Claudia Czerwinski

Bram Emmen

Kim Geurtjens

Laura Heijnen

Josephine van der Hoeven

Hanneke Kooloos

Sanne Korhorn

Rianne Kramer

Koen Lankhaar

Jon Leppers

Elya Massij (post-graduate)

Klaas Mullenberg

Andrew Olivares

Marc Pangalila

Babette Segers

Roos Slenters

Rhiannon van Straalen

Maaike Wolters



City University of New York – John Jay College of Criminal Justice

Staff Member

David Brotherton

Student

Sarah Tosh

Middlesex University London

Staff Members

Angus Nurse

David Porteous

Anna Reiners

Jenni Ward



Students

Danielle Blake

Chandra Edwards

Marjam Gjanba

Daniel Gyollai

Mary Alice Hughes

Tina Kern

Irtiza Sheikh (post-graduate)

Hollie Smith





University of Hamburg




Staff Members

Christine Hentschel

Susanne Krasmann



DCGC’s

Chuan-Fen Chen

Dennis Pauschinger

Jutathorn Pravattiyagul


Students

Laila Abdul-Rahman

Johannes Aschermann

Talea Aselage

Valeria Bajana Bilbao

Nils Bienzeisler

Silina Breitewischer

Caroline Claus

Eva Teresa Dietz

Adrian Gerling

Julia Gessert

Anna Franke

Franziska Franz

Heike Holz

Greta Kowol

Sandra Linneck

Ann-Sophie Maluck

Antonia Mischler

Nina Niesen

Niobe Osius

Max Querbach

Fiona Reinke

Ida Roscher

Ann-Sophie Schäfer

Sarah Schaible

Magdalena Schierl

Galina Sytschjow





Ghent University

Staff Members

Tom Decorte

Olga Petintseva



PhD

Frédérique Bawin

Students

Nadine Drolshagen

Michelle van Impe

Aad De Marez

Michiel Praet





University of Kent

Staff Members

Phil Carney

Marian Duggan

Chris Hale

Keith Hayward

Roger Matthews

David Redmon



PhD’s/DCGC’s

Daniel Beizsley

Jorge Castañeda Ochoa

Caroline Furusho

Brendan Hough

Jairo Matallana-Villareal

Stefano Mazzilli-Daechsel

Deirdre Ruane

Vitor Stegemann Dieter



Student

Madeline Hughes



Utrecht University

Staff Members

Veronika Nagy

Brenda Oude Breuil

Dina Siegel

Daan van Uhm

Roos de Wildt

Damián Zaitch



PhD’s

Elena Krsmanovic

Elina Kurtovic

Benedikt Lehmann

Clara Musto

Jude Oboh

Julia Rushchenko

Byron Villagómez Moncayo


Students

Chantal van Beek

Stan de Beus

Hilde Boersma

Lieke Brouwer

Marloes de Bruin

Karin Brummelhuis

Walesi Cakaunivere

Rutger Clijnk

Kata Debrei

Philip Drenth

Marilena Drymioti

Jodie Edwards

Choukri Farahi

Alexandra Filipescu

Marit de Haan

Nikki de Haas

Iris den Hartog

Wim van Herk

Josephine Hofstee

Aline Jabbari

Shelley Jürgensen

Eva Kiemeney

Layla Kramer

Anouk de Lange

Panagiotis Markopoulos

Léa Massé

Timothy Merten

Wobke Mulder

Lisa Overmars

Dominique Pars

Jill van de Rijt

Phie van Rompu

Sanne Rooijakkers

Sarah Rust

Emma Smits

Lisa van der Spek

Lene Swetzer

Micheal Taylor

Laura van Tilborg

Tom van Tulden

Karen Vermeer

Jeffrey Waal

Ola Weber


Eötvös Loránd University (ELTE)

Staff Members

Péter Hack

Dávid Vig



DCGC’s

Maria José Cornejo

Anna Laskai



Students

Lili Krámer

Lynn Musiol



  • Wi-Fi on campus
  • Borders and the European Solidarity Project
  • Morning/afternoon program
  • Evening program Tuesday 1 st of December
  • Wednesday 2 nd of December
  • Thursday 3 rd of December
  • Friday 4 th of December
  • Kralingse Zoom
  • Beurs
  • Food and drinks on campus

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