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From Empire to Empire: Jerusalem between Ottoman and British Rule
FROM EMPIRE TO EMPIRE: JERUSALEM BETWEEN OTTOMAN AND BRITISH RULE by Abigail Jacobson Syracuse, NY: Syracuse University Press, 2011 (xv + 262 pages, bibliography, index, illustrations, maps) $34.95
Not ‘by those old books of international law, but only by war’: Ottoman Intellectuals on the Eve of the Great War
Prevailing understanding of the Ottoman entry into Word War I has focused on the role of Enver Pasha and the so-called pro-German faction in the Ottoman Committee of Union and Progress (CUP). This
‘Holy War Made in Germany’? Ottoman Origins of the 1914 Jihad
From the beginning the 1914 Ottoman jihad proclamation was portrayed by the Allies as the linchpin of a German scheme to revolutionize Muslim populations in the territories of Berlin’s enemies: in
The Ottoman road to war in 1914
Introduction: pursuing sovereignty in the age of imperialism 1. The intellectual and emotional climate after the Balkan wars 2. 1914: war with Greece? 3. The Ottomans within the international order
Temporary Migrants’ Experiences, Perceptions and Motivations in Asian-German Transnational Spaces
Temporary transnational migration is an increasingly important phenomenon, which is partly reflected in the growing numbers of migrants and the alignment of the German migration legislation over the
Migration and Social Protection as Adaptation in Response to Climate-Related Stressors: The Case of Zacatecas in Mexico
Migration in the context of climate change has recently been addressed in different ways and with a particular focus on vulnerable people. Special attention has thereby been paid to rural areas in
The Limits of Diplomacy: The Ottoman Empire and the First World War
Swimming in a sea of military defeats, the Ottoman leadership, it seems, should have opted for less war, not more, in 1914. The generation at the helm of the state, however, welcomed the July Crisis
Qualitative sampling in research on international student mobility: insights from the field in Germany1
ABSTRACT Although over the past decades the numbers of studies investigating international student mobility and migration (ISM) increased, methodological challenges in empirical research on the topic