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Ikeora:Bilateral Cooperation and Human
103,89 € *
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Erscheinungsdatum: 06.06.2019, Medium: Taschenbuch, Einband: Kartoniert / Broschiert, Titel: Bilateral Cooperation and Human Trafficking, Titelzusatz: Eradicating Modern Slavery between the United Kingdom and Nigeria, Auflage: Softcover reprint of the original 1st ed. 2018, Autor: Ikeora, May, Verlag: Springer International Publishing, Sprache: Englisch, Schlagworte: Politik und Staat // Menschenrechte // Bürgerrechte // Internationales Öffentliches Recht: Humanitäres Recht, Rubrik: Politikwissenschaft, Seiten: 308, Informationen: Paperback, Gewicht: 401 gr, Verkäufer: averdo

Anbieter: averdo
Stand: 11.08.2020
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Ikeora, May: Bilateral Cooperation and Human Tr...
154,59 € *
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Erscheinungsdatum: 17.01.2018, Medium: Buch, Einband: Gebunden, Titel: Bilateral Cooperation and Human Trafficking, Titelzusatz: Eradicating Modern Slavery between the United Kingdom and Nigeria, Auflage: 1. Auflage von 2018 // 1st ed. 2018, Autor: Ikeora, May, Verlag: Springer International Publishing, Sprache: Englisch, Schlagworte: Großbritannien // Geschichte // Politik // Gesellschaft // Recht // Nigeria // Sklaverei // Politik und Staat // Menschenrechte // Bürgerrechte // Internationales Öffentliches Recht: Humanitäres Recht, Rubrik: Politikwissenschaft, Seiten: 308, Informationen: HC runder Rücken kaschiert, Gewicht: 553 gr, Verkäufer: averdo

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The Politics behind Aid and Cooperation Norms
117,49 € *
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The Politics behind Aid and Cooperation Norms ab 117.49 € als gebundene Ausgabe: Critical Reflections on the Normative Role of Brazil and the United Kingdom. Aus dem Bereich: Bücher, Wissenschaft, Politikwissenschaft,

Anbieter: hugendubel
Stand: 11.08.2020
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The Politics behind Aid and Cooperation Norms
97,99 € *
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The Politics behind Aid and Cooperation Norms ab 97.99 € als epub eBook: Critical Reflections on the Normative Role of Brazil and the United Kingdom. Aus dem Bereich: eBooks, Fachthemen & Wissenschaft, Politikwissenschaft,

Anbieter: hugendubel
Stand: 11.08.2020
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Medieval Ireland: The History and Legacy of the...
9,95 € *
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“What have you done for Ireland? How have you answered the Call? Are you pleased with the part you’re playing in the job that demands us all? Have you changed the tweed for the khaki to serve with rank and file, as your comrades are gladly serving, or isn’t it worth your while?” – An extract from a World War I recruitment poster   There are very few national relationships quite as complicated and enigmatic as the one that exists between the English and the Irish. For two peoples so interconnected by geography and history, the depth of animosity that is often expressed is difficult at times to understand. At the same time, historic links of family and clan, and common Gaelic roots, have at times fostered a degree of mutual regard, interdependence, and cooperation that is also occasionally hard to fathom.   During World War I, for example, Ireland fought for the British Empire as part of that empire, and the Irish response to the call to arms was at times just as enthusiastic as that of other British dominions such as Canada, Australia, and New Zealand. And yet, at the same time, plots were unearthed to cooperate with the Germans in toppling British rule in Ireland, which would have virtually ensured an Allied defeat. In World War II, despite Irish neutrality, 12,000 Irish soldiers volunteered to join the Khaki line, returning after the war to the scorn and vitriol of a great many of their more radical countrymen.   One of the most bitter and divisive struggles in the history of the British Isles, and in the history of the British Empire, played out over the question of Home Rule and Irish independence, and then later still as the British province of Northern Ireland grappled within itself for the right to secede from the United Kingdom or the right to remain.   1. Language: English. Narrator: Colin Fluxman. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/bk/acx0/114932/bk_acx0_114932_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.

Anbieter: Audible
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The History of Ireland and Northern Ireland in ...
9,95 € *
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“If you strike us down now we shall rise again and renew the fight. You cannot conquer Ireland; you cannot extinguish the Irish passion for freedom. If our deed has not been sufficient to win freedom then our children will win it by a better deed.” -Patrick PearseThere are very few national relationships quite as complicated and enigmatic as the one that exists between the English and the Irish. For two peoples so interconnected by geography and history, the depth of animosity that is often expressed is difficult at times to understand. At the same time, historic links of family and clan, and common Gaelic roots, have at times fostered a degree of mutual regard, interdependence, and cooperation that is also occasionally hard to fathom.During World War I, for example, Ireland fought for the British Empire as part of that empire, and the Irish response to the call to arms was at times just as enthusiastic as that of other British dominions such as Canada, Australia, and New Zealand. And yet, at the same time, plots were unearthed to cooperate with the Germans in toppling British rule in Ireland, which would have virtually ensured an Allied defeat. In World War II, despite Irish neutrality, 12,000 Irish soldiers volunteered to join the Khaki line, returning after the war to the scorn and vitriol of a great many of their more radical countrymen. One of the most bitter and divisive struggles in the history of the British Isles, and in the history of the British Empire, played out over the question of Home Rule and Irish independence, and then later still as the British province of Northern Ireland grappled within itself for the right to secede from the United Kingdom or the right to remain. What is it within this complicated relationship that has kept this strange duality of mutual love and hate at play? A rendition of “Danny Boy” has the power to reduce both Irishmen and Englishmen to tears, and yet they have torn at one another in a violent conf 1. Language: English. Narrator: Colin Fluxman. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/bk/acx0/137352/bk_acx0_137352_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.

Anbieter: Audible
Stand: 11.08.2020
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Famine and Rebellion: The History of Ireland Un...
9,95 € *
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“If you strike us down now we shall rise again and renew the fight. You cannot conquer Ireland; you cannot extinguish the Irish passion for freedom. If our deed has not been sufficient to win freedom then our children will win it by a better deed.” -Padraig Pearse There are very few national relationships quite as complicated and enigmatic as the one that exists between the English and the Irish. For two peoples so interconnected by geography and history, the depth of animosity that is often expressed is difficult at times to understand. At the same time, historic links of family and clan, and common Gaelic roots, have at times fostered a degree of mutual regard, interdependence, and cooperation that is also occasionally hard to fathom.During World War I, for example, Ireland fought for the British Empire as part of that empire, and the Irish response to the call to arms was at times just as enthusiastic as that of other British dominions such as Canada, Australia, and New Zealand. And yet, at the same time, plots were unearthed to cooperate with the Germans in toppling British rule in Ireland, which would have virtually ensured an Allied defeat. In World War II, despite Irish neutrality, 12,000 Irish soldiers volunteered to join the Khaki line, returning after the war to the scorn and vitriol of a great many of their more radical countrymen. One of the most bitter and divisive struggles in the history of the British Isles, and in the history of the British Empire, played out over the question of Home Rule and Irish independence, and then later still as the British province of Northern Ireland grappled within itself for the right to secede from the United Kingdom or the right to remain. What is it within this complicated relationship that has kept this strange duality of mutual love and hate at play? A rendition of “Danny Boy” has the power to reduce both Irishmen and Englishmen to tears, and yet they have torn at one another in a viol 1. Language: English. Narrator: Colin Fluxman. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/bk/acx0/137040/bk_acx0_137040_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.

Anbieter: Audible
Stand: 11.08.2020
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The Birth of the Republic of Ireland: The Histo...
9,95 € *
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“If you strike us down now we shall rise again and renew the fight. You cannot conquer Ireland; you cannot extinguish the Irish passion for freedom. If our deed has not been sufficient to win freedom then our children will win it by a better deed.” -Patrick Pearse There are very few national relationships quite as complicated and enigmatic as the one that exists between the English and the Irish. For two peoples so interconnected by geography and history, the depth of animosity that is often expressed is difficult at times to understand. At the same time, historic links of family and clan, and common Gaelic roots, have at times fostered a degree of mutual regard, interdependence, and cooperation that is also occasionally hard to fathom.During World War I, for example, Ireland fought for the British Empire as part of that empire, and the Irish response to the call to arms was at times just as enthusiastic as that of other British dominions such as Canada, Australia, and New Zealand. And yet, at the same time, plots were unearthed to cooperate with the Germans in toppling British rule in Ireland, which would have virtually ensured an Allied defeat. In World War II, despite Irish neutrality, 12,000 Irish soldiers volunteered to join the Khaki line, returning after the war to the scorn and vitriol of a great many of their more radical countrymen. One of the most bitter and divisive struggles in the history of the British Isles, and in the history of the British Empire, played out over the question of Home Rule and Irish independence, and then later still as the British province of Northern Ireland grappled within itself for the right to secede from the United Kingdom or the right to remain.What is it within this complicated relationship that has kept this strange duality of mutual love and hate at play? A rendition of “Danny Boy” has the power to reduce both Irishmen and Englishmen to tears, and yet they have torn at one another in a viole 1. Language: English. Narrator: Colin Fluxman. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/bk/acx0/136636/bk_acx0_136636_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.

Anbieter: Audible
Stand: 11.08.2020
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Modern Ireland: The History of the Emerald Isle...
9,95 € *
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There are very few national relationships quite as complicated and enigmatic as the one that exists between the English and the Irish. For two peoples so interconnected by geography and history, the depth of animosity that is often expressed is difficult at times to understand. At the same time, historic links of family and clan, and common Gaelic roots, have at times fostered a degree of mutual regard, interdependence, and cooperation that is also occasionally hard to fathom.During World War I, for example, Ireland fought for the British Empire as part of that empire, and the Irish response to the call to arms was at times just as enthusiastic as that of other British dominions such as Canada, Australia, and New Zealand. And yet, at the same time, plots were unearthed to cooperate with the Germans in toppling British rule in Ireland, which would have virtually ensured an Allied defeat. In World War II, despite Irish neutrality, 12,000 Irish soldiers volunteered to join the Khaki line, returning after the war to the scorn and vitriol of a great many of their more radical countrymen. One of the most bitter and divisive struggles in the history of the British Isles, and in the history of the British Empire, played out over the question of Home Rule and Irish independence, and then later still as the British province of Northern Ireland grappled within itself for the right to secede from the United Kingdom or the right to remain. What is it within this complicated relationship that has kept this strange duality of mutual love and hate at play? A rendition of “Danny Boy” has the power to reduce both Irishmen and Englishmen to tears, and yet they have torn at one another in a violent conflict that can be traced to the very dawn of their contact.This history of the British Isles themselves is in part responsible. The fraternal difficulties of two neighbors so closely aligned, but so unequally endowed, can be blamed for much of the trouble. The impe 1. Language: English. Narrator: Colin Fluxman. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/bk/acx0/137433/bk_acx0_137433_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.

Anbieter: Audible
Stand: 11.08.2020
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