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Article | 17-April-2020

Transgressing borders with participatory video technologies: Reflections on creative knowledge production with asylum seekers in Australia

dehumanise individuals and censor the public’s engagement with asylum seekers, through physical borders at onshore and offshore detention centres. These borders solidify when the media circulates pervasive toxic atmospheres of xenophobic nationalism that fix those seeking asylum as illegals and potential terrorists. Given the emergence of these carceral sites that fuel despair, fear and anxiety, this article highlights the role that city spaces play in dismantling physical and metaphorical borders. We

Michele Lobo, Kaya Barry

Borderlands, Volume 18 , ISSUE 2, 8–36

Article | 30-November-2019

Colonial borders and hybrid identities: Lessons from the case of Eritrea

Introduction Colonialism left numerous borders in its wake that subsequently became contested, either through legal processes or in all out wars, and often combinations of both and/or something in-between (see for example Shelley 2004; Young 1983). On the African continent, even though the Organisation of African Unity (OAU), the front-runner of today’s African Union (AU), in 1964 accepted Africa’s colonial borders as recognized international post-colonial borders, these borders were still

Tanja R. Müller

Borderlands, Volume 19 , ISSUE 1, 147–173

Article | 30-November-2019

Human rights and the borders of the human

commitment to undoing entrenched patterns of violence (Reilly 2011; Brown M 2002). Borders (both conceptual and material) are relevant to human rights in at least two, closely related ways. The first way concerns what happens when something that is understood to be universal and to transcend the borders of states is not universal, but is instead dependent on bordered constructions of entities and territories, often legally but even more so conceptually. The aspiration to be applicable to human beings

M. Anne Brown

Borderlands, Volume 19 , ISSUE 1, 88–114

Article | 17-April-2020

Bordering: Creating, contesting and resisting practice

Introduction Materially and symbolically manifest, borders are shaped by history, politics and power. They take various forms, have multiple functions and are ceaselessly changing, from the building of a new Mexico US wall, the collection of bio-metric data in India and the creation of national parks that delimit human and non-human mobility. Through a wide array of material, digital and virtual technologies borders divide, exclude, contain, categorise, control, govern and protect people. For

Elise Klein, Uma Kothari

Borderlands, Volume 18 , ISSUE 2, 1–7

Article | 30-November-2019

Bordering: Creating, contesting and resisting practice

Introduction Materially and symbolically manifest, borders are shaped by history, politics and power. They take various forms, have multiple functions and are ceaselessly changing, from the building of a new Mexico-US wall, the collection of bio-metric data in India to the creation of national parks that delimit human and non-human mobility. Through a wide array of material, digital and virtual technologies borders divide, exclude, contain, categorise, control, govern and protect people. For

Elise Klein, Uma Kothari

Borderlands, Volume 19 , ISSUE 1, 1–7

research-article | 02-November-2021

Embedded Bordering

Introduction Demarcating space through the drawing of borders and their materialization in bordering practices can be understood as a productive act. Amongst other things, borders and bordering practices produce identities, assign rights, and demonstrate authority and control. Borders are also generative of the contemporary international system, serving to legitimate the state’s sovereign authority and creating an ‘inside’ within which modern politics take place (Salter, 2012). This is


Borderlands, Volume 20 , ISSUE 1, 140–170

Article | 30-November-2019

Between the land and the sea: Refugee experiences of the lighthouse as a real and symbolic border

Introduction As the refugee crisis extends across Europe and elsewhere, seascapes are taking on new dimensions, with borders being redrawn away from shorelines. Refugees are now crossing waters that have become extended to constitute newly forged sovereign borders that are subject to increased maritime surveillance, organised to prevent refugees landing on European and Australian shores. This has reinforced the significance of the distinction between land and sea and foregrounded the role of

Uma Kothari

Borderlands, Volume 19 , ISSUE 1, 63–87

Article | 17-April-2020

Spaces of exclusion: The visual construction of Australian borders and the asylum seeker subject in television news reports of the 2013 Australian Federal Election

policy position. Coalition Leader Tony Abbott and Shadow Immigration minister Scott Morrison publicly supported the policy but continually reiterated that the Prime Minister and the ALP were too incompetent to implement such a policy. On the 27th July, the Coalition announced its campaign centrepiece, the introduction, should they win office, of Operation Sovereign Borders (OSB), a policy which would move asylum seekers arriving by boat, both literally and figuratively, into the domain of the

Leicha Stewart

Borderlands, Volume 18 , ISSUE 2, 85–115

Article | 27-April-2020

No Friend but the Mountains and Manus prison theory: In conversation

indefinitely to Nauru and Manus Island and since then a whole range of brutal measures have been taken to ensure detainees are not transferred to Australia or resettled in a safe third country. Behrouz Boochani’s boat crossed into Australian waters four days after this policy was introduced in 2013. Later in the same year the newly elected conservative government under Tony Abbott and immigration minister Scott Morrison (who is now PM at the time of writing) introduced Operation Sovereign Borders which

Behrouz Boochani, Omid Tofighian

Borderlands, Volume 19 , ISSUE 1, 8–26

Article | 30-November-2018

Travelling narratives and images in times of migration

& Wolfe 2017). While shedding light on contemporary phenomena of exile and migration, travelling narratives and images also invite us to reconsider the way factors such as materiality and gender are accentuated in the crossing of borders. Travelling narratives and images may also re-present and destabilise categories such as gender, class, ethnicity, family and sexuality and challenge existing understandings of multilingualism, multilingual literature and aesthetic practices, thus inviting a

Sigrun Åsebø, Anje Müller Gjesdal, Camilla Skalle

Borderlands, Volume 18 , ISSUE 1, 1–11

Research Article | 02-February-2017


 improvements in trade and transport crossings of the EU borders, considering the need for more vigilant and less time-consuming checks at the outside borders of the EU.

Mihaela POPA, Eugen ROSCA, Florin RUSCA, Dorinela COSTESCU, Vasile DRAGU

Transport Problems, Volume 11 , ISSUE 2, 79–89

Article | 30-November-2018

Internet of Things Application in Satellite Communication in Power Transmission, Transform and Distribution

Dong Chuang

International Journal of Advanced Network, Monitoring and Controls, Volume 4 , ISSUE 4, 38–46

Article | 02-November-2017


The use of wireless sensor networks to protect sensitive facilities or international borders has attracted more and more attention. In contrast to previous studies in which the barrier coverage problem was solved under the assumption of an omni-directional sensing model, the current study presents a scheme for constructing k-barrier coverage using randomly deployed sensors with directional sensing model. The performance of the proposed scheme was evaluated using the ns-2 network simulator and

Kuo-Feng Ssu, Wei-Tong Wang, Feng-Kuang Wu, Tzu-Ting Wu

International Journal on Smart Sensing and Intelligent Systems, Volume 2 , ISSUE 1, 75–93

research-article | 08-October-2021


regional economy, which leads to the development and preservation of the country’s ecological natural and cultural heritage [1]. Unfortunately, as a result of the current global pandemic of the coronavirus infection COVID-19 caused by the SARS-CoV-2 coronavirus, the borders of many countries are closed, which has led to significant problems and changes in the tourism sector. At a time when international tourism is suffering significant losses, today’s situation has led to the development and prosperity


Architecture, Civil Engineering, Environment, Volume 14 , ISSUE 3, 39–51

Article | 17-April-2020

Unity and Division: Caring for Humans and Non-humans in a Divided Land

sacred, taboo, partially hidden and partially manifest realm of life’s mystery’. We argue that for the people of Koba Lima these concepts are exemplar modalities for engaging with borders and continuously re-working ideas of unity and division, of union and separation, from the mundane to the esoteric across phenomenal and non-phenomenal (noumenal) realms. Borders: Creation and Separation in Koba Lima Koba Lima are words of Tetun Terik, the language spoken in different parts of Timor-Leste and West

Balthasar Kehi, Lisa Palmer

Borderlands, Volume 18 , ISSUE 2, 64–84

Article | 27-April-2020

The implied border mechanisms of Antarctica: Arguing the case for an Antarctic borderscape

Introduction Governed by a collective of 54 signatory countries with a policy of access to all, Antarctica is arguably the only geographical territory left on Earth without political borders. However, both geographically and politically, the picture of Antarctic borders is not straightforward, and warrants attention. Geographically, the moving sea ice and ice sheets create a dynamic intersection of sea and not-sea that challenges geographic definitions of ‘territory’ (Murray 2005). Politically

Germana Nicklin

Borderlands, Volume 19 , ISSUE 1, 27–62

Research Article | 22-May-2019


Due to the development of civilization, people’s needs and expectations increase. The global development of civilization, the desire of some countries to expand their borders and achieve a higher political, social and military influence, cause insecurity among the people. Security is one of the main factors for the proper functioning of individuals and whole societies. Currently, a major threat to people is terrorism. Especially dangerous is the use of biological weapons for this purpose

Karol Abramczyk, Anna Gałązka

Postępy Mikrobiologii - Advancements of Microbiology, Volume 56 , ISSUE 4, 395–404

Article | 24-March-2018


major obstacles to comprehensive multimodal transport management within and beyond European Union borders. Though information and communication technologies (ICT) have entered into all traffic and transport systems, the levels of ICT penetration achieved in controlling, monitoring, and managing of system operation and processes are currently quite different [1-5]. One of the reasons for that is the lack of homogenous ICT standards and, as a result, the technological barriers for interconnectivity


Transport Problems, Volume 13 , ISSUE 1, 81–96

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