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17.For a similar discursive making of Syrians as ‘guests’ see Korkut, U. (2015) Pragmatism, moral responsibility or policy change: The Syrian refugee crisis and selective humanitarianism in the Turkish refugee regime. Comparative Migration Studies, 4(2), DOI 10.1186/s40878-015-0020-.
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30.For a detailed account of the ways in which refugees have been portrayed in such terms see Wodak, R. and van Dijk, T.A. (Eds) (2000) Racism at the Top. Parliamentary Discourses on Ethnic Issues in Six European States (Austria, Klagenfurt/Celovec: Drava); W. Walters (2006) Security, territory, metagovernance: Critical notes on antiillegal immigration programmes in the European Union. Conference Paper presented at Istanbul Bilgi University (7 December); and J.X. Inda (2006) Targetting Immigrants: Government, Technology and Ethics (Oxford: Blackwell Publishing).
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33.For further detail on the CHP’s promises to the Syrians see Canyaş, F.B., Canyaş, O. and Gümrükçü, S.B. (2015) Turkey’s 2015 parliamentary elections. Journal of Balkan and Near Eastern Studies, available at http://www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/19448953.2015.1094274. One should also be reminded that the Kurdish-origin Peoples’ Democracy Party (HDP) had prepared the most promising manifesto in both elections with regard to the promises to Syrian refugees living in Turkey. Furthermore, the CHP has prepared a very detailed report on Syrian refugees with the involvements of academics, NGOs, local municipalities and the Syrians themselves. See http://www.igamder.org/wp-content/uploads/2016/08/SINIRLAR-ARASINDA-BASKI2.pdf.
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43.Source: Salname (Aleppo: 1321 ), Population figures of the city of Aleppo extracted from the census data of the Ministry of Population, 241.
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52.Author’s interview with the staff of the Migration Unit of Şişli Municipality, Feriköy, Şişli, Istanbul, 28 July 2016.