Displacements, migrations and exiles have been recorded throughout all eras of the history, especially in consequence of wars, armed conflicts, economic reasons and climate change. Displacement has been the subject of vigorous literary texts and diverse subdivisions of art. Nonetheless, in recent years, the concepts of migration, refugee and asylum seeker have come to the fore in the world especially just after the migrations generated by ongoing war and armed conflicts in the Middle East. Whilst this migration wave introduced to be the biggest one after the Second World War, this human flow from the East to the West has perceived as a crisis. All manner of international agreements and security measures are included to the subject of bio-politics in order to avert the perception that sees the crisis as to be the movements of people who have to abandon their habitations rather than to be war and armed conflict.
Biopolitics reflects a meaning of the politics that deals with ‘bios’ which means the life in Greek. Although it is started to be studied intensively in recent years, it is actually a concept in use for about more than a hundred years. This concept owes its popularity to Michel Foucault, now has an expanding meaning due to its applicability in many different areas, but at the same time it is ambiguous too. Foucault also noted that, together with capitalism, the human body, which became a valuable resource for the power holders, is put the use for production