Aissatou, Evangelia Prokopiou, Lucy Leon, Musharraf Abdullayeva, Mirfat, Osman, Pauline Iyambo, Rachel Rosen, Rebin, Veena Meetoo, Zak, and in collaboration with Louis Brown (2022) “Stories Too Big for a Case File: Unaccompanied Young People Confront the Hostile Environment in Pandemic Times”. Sociological Research Online, 27 (3): 550-558. — an article in the inaugural special issue of ‘Beyond the Text’ Please leave this field emptyEmail * Check your inbox or spam folder to confirm your subscription.
Listen to a podcast with Mika and Guili, Young Researchers on Children Caring on the Move, and project co-lead Rachel Rosen. The podcast, Who cares for you? Child migrants within the immigration and welfare nexus, was produced by IOE – UCL’s Faculty of Education and Society as part of the series Research for the Real World.
This blog was originally published on the Moving Worlds website where the CCoM film, Stories too big for a case file, is being showcased for Refugee Week. This blog is an edited conversation between Mey and Rachel Rosen, from the research team that produced Stories too big for a case file, and Nelli Stavropoulou, Producer of Moving Worlds for Refugee Week. Nelli: Thank you… Read more: In Conversation: Stories too big for a case file
>Guide for watching ‘Stories too big for a case file’ Stories too big for a case file: Unaccompanied young people confront the hostile environment (2021, updated 2023) is a short film that showcases the testimonies of young, unaccompanied refugees, asylum-seekers, and migrants as they navigate ‘the system’ in the UK. This is a tangled web of… Read more: Film: Stories too big for a case file
In this blog, originally published on the Covid Realities website, Mika and Mimi (Young Researchers on CCoM) reflect with Rachel (CCoM co-lead) about our experiences doing participatory research during the COVID-19 pandemic.
In this blog, Gulli, Mika, Mirfat, Rebin and Zak* (Young Researchers) write about why they are involved in CCoM and some of the emerging themes. It is addressed to different audiences: young asylum seekers, refugees and migrants AND everyone else. It is a blog made up of two conversations.