In this podcast, Francesca Recchia sits down with Helidah Ogude-Chambert to discuss the racism and xenophobia inherent in the United Kingdom’s immigration policies, where it stems from and which communities are particularly vulnerable to it and why.
- Hall, Stuart. 1997. Representation: Cultural Representations and Signifying Practices. SAGE.
- Anderson, Bridget. 2013. Us and Them?: The Dangerous Politics of Immigration Control. Oxford University Press
- El-Enany, Nadine. 2020. Bordering Britain: Law, race and empire. Manchester University Press.
- Ahmed, Sara 2013. The Cultural Politics of Emotion. Routledge.
- Gilroy, Paul, Simon Jones, and John Solomos Findlay. 2004. The Empire Strikes Back: Race and Racism In 70’s Britain.Centre for Contemporary Cultural Studies, edited by Bob Findlay Simon Jones John Solomos and Gilroy Paul: Routledge.
- Ticktin, Miriam.2017b. “A world without innocence.” Am. Ethnol. 44 (4): 577-590
- Stoler, Ann.2011. “Colonial aphasia: Race and disabled histories in France.” Public Culture 23 (1): 121-156.
- Landau, Loren B. 2019. “A chronotope of containment development: Europe’s migrant crisis and Africa’s reterritorialisation.” Antipode 51 (1): 169-186.
The views expressed in the podcast do not reflect the positions of Ogude-Chamber’s employer.
Helidah ‘Didi’ Ogude-Chambert is a South African-Kenyan national, who is an International Studies and Development academic and practitioner with more than 14 years of experience. She is currently a Social Development Specialist at The World Bank and works working in fragile and conflict-affected environments, on issues of climate- and conflict-induced displacement, gender and racial inequity, violence prevention, social cohesion and the political economy of reform. She holds a Masters in Global Affairs from New York University and a Ph.D. in Public and Urban Policy (Migration Policy) from The New School in New York.