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establishing structural social events for Indian expats so that they would “feel at home” and then become “ambassadors” for the city upon leaving. Interview with civil servant, 4 May 2013, The Haag. This is particularly notable because “the politics of home” in the Netherlands have largely concerned the permanent integration of ethnic minorities and a nostalgia for a simpler, pre-multicultural Dutch society ( Duyvendak 2011 ). In contrast to the idea that home is permanent and unchanging, a new policy discourse on making expats feel at home, including sponsoring “Indian
–63) might term ‘difficult listening’ and what I am going to extend here to the term ‘diasporic listening’. Difficult listening in this instance means approaching Racconti as an economy of complex subjects, objects and energies; diasporic listening extends this by dis-locating these ‘everyday’ narratives, rereading them in and out of contexts. Such an approach is inspired by Sventlana Boym’s (1998) work on diasporic intimacy, which she eloquently describes below:
Diasporic intimacy does not promise a comforting recovery of identity through shared nostalgia for the lost