University of Hertfordshire

By the same authors

Digital and physical spaces in informal settlements: Migrants, Refugee Camps and Mapping

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter (peer-reviewed)peer-review

Standard

Digital and physical spaces in informal settlements: Migrants, Refugee Camps and Mapping. / Carta, Silvio; Usiskin, Miriam; Lloyd, Bobby; Tabar, Paul.

Informal. ed. / Gihan Karunaratne. Routledge, 2021.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter (peer-reviewed)peer-review

Harvard

Carta, S, Usiskin, M, Lloyd, B & Tabar, P 2021, Digital and physical spaces in informal settlements: Migrants, Refugee Camps and Mapping. in G Karunaratne (ed.), Informal. Routledge.

APA

Carta, S., Usiskin, M., Lloyd, B., & Tabar, P. (2021). Digital and physical spaces in informal settlements: Migrants, Refugee Camps and Mapping. Manuscript submitted for publication. In G. Karunaratne (Ed.), Informal Routledge.

Vancouver

Carta S, Usiskin M, Lloyd B, Tabar P. Digital and physical spaces in informal settlements: Migrants, Refugee Camps and Mapping. In Karunaratne G, editor, Informal. Routledge. 2021

Author

Carta, Silvio ; Usiskin, Miriam ; Lloyd, Bobby ; Tabar, Paul. / Digital and physical spaces in informal settlements: Migrants, Refugee Camps and Mapping. Informal. editor / Gihan Karunaratne. Routledge, 2021.

Bibtex

@inbook{b5493cf8cd4c4267bfd0f78f8e2062a6,
title = "Digital and physical spaces in informal settlements: Migrants, Refugee Camps and Mapping",
abstract = "Design tools to help understand the migratory journeys and experiences of individuals and communities from countries in crisis heading towards Europe have been well documented and studied in recent years. In particular, the use of new media (social media) and related technologies, like mobile phones, has recently become a useful instrument of connection between individuals with both shared and different cultural, ethnic, and linguistic backgrounds.The existing literature can be divided into two main categories: the studies that focus on using new and traditional media to trace and record both individual and communities{\textquoteright} experiences on their journey, and those that examine and propose new technologies to create maps and log the details of the journey and their connectivity, and a more intersubjective experience.Existing studies are therefore helpful in providing insights into both the physical journey and the individual experience of it. However, they are limited to the data available and to the traditional ways employed to elicit information from individuals in transit, including refugees. A large number of individuals are less represented within these studies, and often their stories are not told in a subjective manner. New ways of eliciting information, mapping individual experiences and gathering and interpreting data are necessary.In this chapter we present an analysis of a case study in which refugees in Calais, northern France have actively contributed to group initiatives involving physical and digital mapping. Using this case study as a starting point, we elaborate on ways in which new and advanced technologies could be used to improve communication between refugees and the charities and volunteers working with them. This chapter explores ways in which such data can be gathered in order to have new insights into the experience of refugees in camps and informal settlements through new technologies. We reflect on new ways in which maps can be drawn and relationships of individuals with the territories that they temporarily inhabit are formed and recorded.",
author = "Silvio Carta and Miriam Usiskin and Bobby Lloyd and Paul Tabar",
year = "2021",
month = nov,
day = "4",
language = "English",
editor = "Karunaratne, {Gihan }",
booktitle = "Informal",
publisher = "Routledge",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Digital and physical spaces in informal settlements: Migrants, Refugee Camps and Mapping

AU - Carta, Silvio

AU - Usiskin, Miriam

AU - Lloyd, Bobby

AU - Tabar, Paul

PY - 2021/11/4

Y1 - 2021/11/4

N2 - Design tools to help understand the migratory journeys and experiences of individuals and communities from countries in crisis heading towards Europe have been well documented and studied in recent years. In particular, the use of new media (social media) and related technologies, like mobile phones, has recently become a useful instrument of connection between individuals with both shared and different cultural, ethnic, and linguistic backgrounds.The existing literature can be divided into two main categories: the studies that focus on using new and traditional media to trace and record both individual and communities’ experiences on their journey, and those that examine and propose new technologies to create maps and log the details of the journey and their connectivity, and a more intersubjective experience.Existing studies are therefore helpful in providing insights into both the physical journey and the individual experience of it. However, they are limited to the data available and to the traditional ways employed to elicit information from individuals in transit, including refugees. A large number of individuals are less represented within these studies, and often their stories are not told in a subjective manner. New ways of eliciting information, mapping individual experiences and gathering and interpreting data are necessary.In this chapter we present an analysis of a case study in which refugees in Calais, northern France have actively contributed to group initiatives involving physical and digital mapping. Using this case study as a starting point, we elaborate on ways in which new and advanced technologies could be used to improve communication between refugees and the charities and volunteers working with them. This chapter explores ways in which such data can be gathered in order to have new insights into the experience of refugees in camps and informal settlements through new technologies. We reflect on new ways in which maps can be drawn and relationships of individuals with the territories that they temporarily inhabit are formed and recorded.

AB - Design tools to help understand the migratory journeys and experiences of individuals and communities from countries in crisis heading towards Europe have been well documented and studied in recent years. In particular, the use of new media (social media) and related technologies, like mobile phones, has recently become a useful instrument of connection between individuals with both shared and different cultural, ethnic, and linguistic backgrounds.The existing literature can be divided into two main categories: the studies that focus on using new and traditional media to trace and record both individual and communities’ experiences on their journey, and those that examine and propose new technologies to create maps and log the details of the journey and their connectivity, and a more intersubjective experience.Existing studies are therefore helpful in providing insights into both the physical journey and the individual experience of it. However, they are limited to the data available and to the traditional ways employed to elicit information from individuals in transit, including refugees. A large number of individuals are less represented within these studies, and often their stories are not told in a subjective manner. New ways of eliciting information, mapping individual experiences and gathering and interpreting data are necessary.In this chapter we present an analysis of a case study in which refugees in Calais, northern France have actively contributed to group initiatives involving physical and digital mapping. Using this case study as a starting point, we elaborate on ways in which new and advanced technologies could be used to improve communication between refugees and the charities and volunteers working with them. This chapter explores ways in which such data can be gathered in order to have new insights into the experience of refugees in camps and informal settlements through new technologies. We reflect on new ways in which maps can be drawn and relationships of individuals with the territories that they temporarily inhabit are formed and recorded.

M3 - Chapter (peer-reviewed)

BT - Informal

A2 - Karunaratne, Gihan

PB - Routledge

ER -