References of "Vysotskaya, Volha 50008818"
     in
Bookmark and Share    
Full Text
Peer Reviewed
See detailYouth Mobility – experiencing (un)certainties
Kmiotek, Emilia Alicja UL; Vysotskaya, Volha UL

Scientific Conference (2018, March 19)

Detailed reference viewed: 8 (2 UL)
See detailTransnationalisation of Sports: A Middle class value across borders
Vysotskaya, Volha UL; Kerivel, Aude

Presentation (2017, July)

Detailed reference viewed: 13 (1 UL)
Full Text
Peer Reviewed
See detailYouth transition to the labour market during employment mobility. Employment and inequality of young people in Europe
Vysotskaya, Volha UL

in Tér és Társadalom (2017), 14

Transition from study to work is considered as the end of youth. How doyoung people prepare to enter the labour market? What are the strategies youngpeople utilise to become employed if it occurs in ... [more ▼]

Transition from study to work is considered as the end of youth. How doyoung people prepare to enter the labour market? What are the strategies youngpeople utilise to become employed if it occurs in another country, as in the case ofemployment mobility? To answer these questions, the proposed article focuses on howyoung people move and enter the employment in other destination countries.Alongside with the literature on youth and transition we also observe that youngpeople equally experience challenges of matching their skills in the destinationcountries. They relate to inequalities on the job market depending on their skills, theirqualifications, the type of jobs, their working experiences, etc. The discussions in thispaper thus first touch upon the topic of inequality with regard to the process ofrecruitment and becoming employed. Second, they draw attention to the inferiorpositioning that young people are prepared to put themselves into when entering thelabour market for the first time and emphasise the fact that young people oftenexperience discrimination and unequal treatment when they complete education andapply for jobs, on the grounds of being young and inexperienced. As a result, such apositioning often puts young people in a vulnerable situation, which they accept andendure as long as they are promised work. Furthermore, by focusing on how youngpeople enter the labour market in the receiving country, the paper also exploresstrategies that young people apply for being employed, becoming integrated in thelabour market, overcoming inequalities in employment and finding ways to cope withthese challenges in the labour market, as well as their own social lives in thedestination country [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 12 (3 UL)
Full Text
See detailMigrants and their Descendants: Social Inclusion and Participation in Society
Vysotskaya, Volha UL; Fernandes Neves, Catia; Ramires Campino, Ana Rita et al

Report (2017)

Detailed reference viewed: 23 (3 UL)
Full Text
Peer Reviewed
See detailDoing Exercise Every Day at Work: Individual Goals through Collective Achievement
Vysotskaya, Volha UL; Kerivel, Aude

in International Journal of Sport and Society (2017), 8(4),

The primary question of the article is “What makes different people come to an unofficially organized group and do sports together on a daily basis?” Against the background of the societal norm to do ... [more ▼]

The primary question of the article is “What makes different people come to an unofficially organized group and do sports together on a daily basis?” Against the background of the societal norm to do sports in order to be healthy, each of the members of an informal sports group sets goals and objectives, ranging from keeping oneself fit, slim, or muscular; these objectives are juxtaposed with the specifics of their professional activity and intellectual work. Workouts within this group are an interesting example of the ambivalence of how people individually set own goals but need the group to achieve them. Furthermore, the goals are achieved through group-building by sharing common emotions such as suffering and empathy. This article is a part of ongoing research, which follows the grounded theory and analyses the group through observation of participants over first six months of the existence of the group. We conducted fifteen semi-structured interviews with the members of the group and performed qualitative analysis of documents. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 5 (1 UL)
See detailMuscle and Stretching: Genderdised Interaction in an Informal Collective Sports Group
Vysotskaya, Volha UL; Kerivel, Aude

Presentation (2017)

Detailed reference viewed: 12 (1 UL)
Full Text
See detailYoung employment mobility: how young Europeans land on jobs
Skrobanek, Jan; Ardic, Tuba; Vysotskaya, Volha UL

Presentation (2016, September 02)

Researchers and practitioners have contributed a lot to the understanding of the dynamics of labor migration. Moreover, mobilites of younger persons remain at the periphery of the migration research and ... [more ▼]

Researchers and practitioners have contributed a lot to the understanding of the dynamics of labor migration. Moreover, mobilites of younger persons remain at the periphery of the migration research and are overshadowed by how “older” migrants move and why. In this presentation we would like to draw more attention to the mobility of young persons who move in Europe with the purpose of work. In particular, we will explore the young employment mobility in its own way and focus on mobility trajectories of young Europeans by asking ourselves: how they move and why? For that we formulate the central question as: Along their mobility trajectories, what comes across their pathways? What is their “mobility gate”? What do they rely upon in their employment mobility(-ies)? [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 37 (10 UL)
See detailInformal Group Workout for Individual Wellbeing
Vysotskaya, Volha UL; Kerivel, Aude

Presentation (2016)

Detailed reference viewed: 13 (1 UL)
See detailGermany for the Ambitious: Everyday Life of Russian Professionals in a Research Center in Jülich
Vysotskaya, Volha UL

in Meier, Lars (Ed.) Migrant Professionals in the City Local Encounters, Identities and Inequalities (2015)

Detailed reference viewed: 34 (6 UL)
Full Text
See detailCountry studies for the project ‘Protection against discrimination on grounds of sexual orientation, gender identity and sex characteristics in the EU, Comparative legal analysis, Update 2015
Vysotskaya, Volha UL

Report (2014)

The Employment Directive was transposed into the “Equal Treatment Law” of 28 November 2006 on equal treatment (the “Law”). 1 The law’s definitions of direct and indirect discrimination includes all the ... [more ▼]

The Employment Directive was transposed into the “Equal Treatment Law” of 28 November 2006 on equal treatment (the “Law”). 1 The law’s definitions of direct and indirect discrimination includes all the elements in the definitions of the concept given in the Employment Directive, in particular less favourable treatment because of an individual’s sexual orientation as grounds for a finding of direct or indirect discrimination. The Equal treatment law amends the Labour and Criminal Codes, following very closely the provisions of the Employment Directive. By transposing both the Employment Directive and the Racial Equality Directive in the same piece of legislation, the Law broadens the Employment Directive’s material scope of the application, the “Equal Treatment Law” . The law also provides for the establishment of a Centre for Equal Treatment (CET) (Centre pour l’égalité de traitement, CET), which began to set up the elements necessary for its operation at the end of 2007. The CET has emphasised that its mission provides it with no binding powers over institutions or private persons that do not wish to collaborate with it; and believes that its investigative powers should be strengthened. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 36 (7 UL)
Full Text
See detailNational intelligence authorities and surveillance in the EU: Fundamental rights safeguards and remedies
Vysotskaya, Volha UL; Ramires Campino, Ana Rita

Report (2014)

Given the present state of law, Luxembourgish legislation does not provide any legal basis for mass surveillance. Nonetheless, various social and political developments compelled the state to develop them ... [more ▼]

Given the present state of law, Luxembourgish legislation does not provide any legal basis for mass surveillance. Nonetheless, various social and political developments compelled the state to develop them in the interests of national protection. During the cold war, Luxembourg had prepared to protect the country from the Soviet Union threats. Under such circumstances, it created the State Intelligence Service SIS (Service de renseignement de l'état, SREL) whose mission of that time was to protect national secrets externally and secrets of the United States with whom Luxembourg was united by common defense agreements [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 31 (5 UL)