Turkish Immigration To Australia by Kenan Mortan and Monelle Sarfati

Cover photo: Meeting the first group of Turkish Migrants to Australia in 1968

Building Bridges between Turkey and Australia

Kenan Mortan and Monelle Sarfati

Paperback | RRP £14.99
Publication Date: December 2016
236 pages | 138mm x 210mm
ISBN 978-1-909964-44-0

The ‘’White Australian’’ immigration policy initiated in 1851 lasted until 1951 after which date the country started to accept non-European immigrants.

After a bilateral agreement between Turkey and Australia, the first group of migrants from Turkey settled in Australia in 1968. It is estimated that today between 100,000 and 150,000 Australian citizens came from Turkey. In 21st century Australia, one fourth of the population is born abroad.

This book, the second of a series, by the same authors started with ‘’50 Years of Turkish Migration to Germany’’ and is the first documented study of Turkish migration to Australia.

About the Authors

Kenan Mortan is a Professor in Applied Economics in Istanbul Mimar Sinan University of Fine Arts and adjunct Professor at Melbourne Monash University. He lives in Paris and Istanbul.

Monelle Sarfati is a legal advisor specialising in international law. She practiced in various countries including France and Iran and taught at Eastern Mediterranean University in Northern Cyprus.

Mac's Year 2015 - Cartoons From The Daily Mail

Mac’s Year 2015 returns after a one-year absence and Spellbinding Media is pleased to be publishing this incomparable best-selling annual. Stan McMurtry, otherwise known as Mac of the Daily Mail has been producing daily cartoons for 46 years, firstly for the now extinct Daily Sketch and latterly the Daily Mail.

“You are in for a treat. Enjoy”. Gyles Brandreth, Foreword.

Mac views his role as making “dreary news of the daily paper brighter by putting in a laugh”. In one of his daily cartoons, except when the cartoon makes a political statement, or when it depicts a tragedy, Mac includes a small portrait of his wife hidden within the picture.