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Nina-Sophie Fritsch

seine Handlungsfähigkeiten. Zeitschrift für Frauenforschung und Geschlechterforschung 19(1+2): 151-162. Dautzenberg, Kristi, Doris Fay und Patricia Graf (Hrsg.). 2013. Aufstieg und Ausstieg. Wiesbaden: Springer VS. DeWelde, Kris und Sandra Laursen. 2011. The glass obstacle course: Informal and formal barriers for women PhD. students in STEM Fields. International Journal of Gender, Science and Technology 3(3): 572-595. Dörre, Klaus und Matthias Neis. 2008. Forschendes Prekariat? S. 127-142 in Die Beschäftigungssituation

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Helen Kim

be German. The disavowal of her Germanness in part stems from the fact that she was always made to feel visibly different, alienated and “other” in her small German town. When she returned to Germany, there she discovered that her time abroad in America cemented her syncretic identity and armed her with the cultural and material tools to navigate her position as an outsider and as someone “in-between”. 5 On not being “German” and challenging racial authenticity In Germany (and elsewhere), it is still the widely held belief that one cannot “belong” or identify

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Gary D Bouma AM

information about whether their share of the religious market has fuelled much of the sociology of religion. Clergy and religious leaders favour packaged religion, as this approach facilitates their control of the religion and enhances their power positions in organisations and communities ( Sullivan, 2015 ). The very strong negative reaction to ‘spiritualities’ by religious leaders stems in no small part from their sense of loss of control and failure to contain in the package what they offer; the loss of their monopoly on the trade in religious goods and services

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Katherine Kirk and Ellen Bal

a Dutch citizen, planning the school careers of their children, or arranging ongoing or return migration. Initial interview questions stemmed from the project’s main research question “How do Indian highly skilled migrants in the Netherlands and return migrants in India define notions of belonging and civic engagement; how are these notions influenced by their personal (gendered) migration experiences (during and after migration), and how are they mediated by government policies and practices, and diaspora politics?” ( Bal and Sinha-Kerkhoff 2012 , 3). The