by International Society of City and Regional Planners in Hague, Netherlands .
Written in English
|Statement||[editors, Dushko Bogunovich, Serge Domicelj].|
|Genre||Congresses., Case studies|
|Contributions||Bogunovich, Dushko., Domicelj, Serge.|
|LC Classifications||HT166 .I624 1997|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||148,  p. :|
|Number of Pages||148|
|LC Control Number||98191975|
BIMAL GHOSH is Emeritus Professor at Colombia's Graduate School of Public Administration, Bogota. A former senior director in the United Nations for many years, he later worked as a senior consultant to the United Nations, Council of Europe, International Organization for Migration and various Global 4/5(1). The authors of Migration in the Global Political Economy tackle these questions in a set of engaging and authoritative chapters. Mobilizing the core insights of critical IPE scholarship and combining analysis of the big picture with attention to particular regions, countries, and actors, the authors seek to bring the increasingly important Cited by: Global Migration and the World Economy covers two great migration waves: the first, from the s to the beginning of World War I, when immigration was largely unrestricted; the second, beginning in , when mass migration continued to grow despite policy restrictions. The book also explores the period between these two global centuries when world migration shrank sharply because of two . Natascha Zaun is an Assistant Professor in Migration Studies at the European Institute of the London School of Economics and Political Science. Her research focuses on EU asylum and immigration policy as well as global refugee and visas : Hardcover.
In the first book on international nurse migration, Mireille Kingma investigates one of today's most important health care trends. The personal stories of migrant nurses that fill this book contrast the nightmarish existences of some with the successes of by: Global Migration and the World Economy, the latest and most exhaustive joint study of this duo, builds on their prior work together and independently, but also breaks important new ground. For instance, most of this new book is not duplicated either in their Age of Mass Migration () or in Williamson and Kevin O’Rourke’s collaboration, Globalization and History (). ‘This is a truly global book about migration and globalisation. Covering forced and voluntary migration, internal and international movements, and Asia, Latin America, and Africa, this comprehensive reference will certainly become a go-to book for scholars, lawyers, and policymakers alike.’ – Peggy Levitt, author of Artifacts and Allegiances: How Museums Put the Nation and the World on. A freer regime for international migration could help to reduce global economic inequality, improve the allocation of world resources, and ease labor shortages during periods of rapid growth. But the flight of human capital, talent, and entrepreneurs can be detrimental for developing countries.
This mass migration marked a profound shift in the distribution of global population and economic activity. In this book, Timothy J. Hatton and Jeffrey G. Williamson describe the migration and analyze its causes and effects. Their study offers a comprehensive treatment of a vital period in the modern economic development of the Western world. Bimal Ghosh’s new book, jointly sponsored by the International Organization for Migration (IOM) and The Hague Process on Refugees and Migration (THP), provides a detailed analysis of the economic decline and its links to joblessness and incomes, poverty and inequality, and changes in the labour force worldwide. It then spells out how these developments and governments’. In Global Migration and the World Economy, Timothy Hatton and Jeffrey Williamson, eminent economists and economic historians, perform the laudable service of reviewing world migration, nearly in its totality, over the past two hundred years. They seek to distill lessons from history that may shed lightinthe current debate about migration policy. Servants of Globalization offers a groundbreaking study of migrant Filipino domestic workers who leave their own families behind to do the caretaking work of the global economy. Since its initial publication, the book has informed countless students and scholars and set the research agenda on labor migration and transnational families.