Weitere Kapitel dieses Buchs durch Wischen aufrufen
The word “international migration” usually refers to labor inflows for highly developed countries (HDCs) such as Germany, Japan, and the United States. For lower developed countries (LDCs) such as Bangladesh, Cambodia, and most African countries, migration implies an outflow of labor. Most of the economic literature has focused on mutual relationships between the source and host countries and studied the effects of international migration on the economies of those countries. However, globalization in the more recent past has resulted in several new types of international migration. In observing the recent expansion of multilateral economic integration between countries at various phases of development, we recognize that several medium-developed countries (MDCs) are playing a new role in the international labor market. These MDCs export labor to HDCs and, simultaneously, import labor from LDCs. In other words, these countries are coincidentally host as well as source countries and are at the midstream of international labor flows.
Bitte loggen Sie sich ein, um Zugang zu diesem Inhalt zu erhalten
Sie möchten Zugang zu diesem Inhalt erhalten? Dann informieren Sie sich jetzt über unsere Produkte:
Bhagwati, J. (1979). International factor movements and national advantage. Indian Economic Review, 14, 73–100.
Bhagwati, J. N., & Sirinivasan, T. N. (1983). On the choice between capital and labor mobility. Journal of International Economics, 14, 209–221. CrossRef
Calvo, G., & Wellisz, S. (1983). International factor mobility and national advantage. Journal of International Economics, 14, 103–114. CrossRef
Chao, C. C., & Yu, E. S. H. (2002). Immigration and welfare for the host economy with imperfect competition. Journal of Regional Science, 42, 327–338. CrossRef
Coniglio, N. D., & Kondoh, K. (2015). International integration with heterogeneous immigration policies. International Economics, 142, 15–31. CrossRef
Contreras, S. (2013). The influence of migration on human capital development. International Economic Journal, 27, 365–384. CrossRef
Djajić, S. (1989). Skills and the pattern of migration: The role of qualitative and quantitative restrictions on international labor mobility. International Economic Review, 30, 795–809. CrossRef
Djajić, S., & Michael, M. S. (2009). Temporary migration policies and welfare of the host and source countries: A game–theoretic approach. CESifo Working Paper Series No. 2811.
Djajić, S., & Michael, M. S. (2013). Guest worker programs: A theoretical analysis of welfare of the host and source countries. Journal of International Trade and Economic Development, 22, 454–475. CrossRef
Djajić, S., Michael, M. S., & Vinogradova, A. (2012). Migration of skilled workers: Policy interaction between host and source countries. Journal of Public Economics, 96, 1015–1024. CrossRef
Fujita, K., Endo, T., Okamoto, I., Nakanishi, Y., & Yamada, M. (2010). Myanmar migrant labors in Ranong, Thailand. Discussion Paper Series No. 257, Institute of Developing Economies (IDE), JETRO.
Hamberger, A. (2010). Immigration and the integration of immigrants in Romania. Migrationonline.cz: 7 pages.
Jones, R. W., & Coelho, I. (1985). International factor movements and the Ramaswami argument. Economica, 52, 359–364. CrossRef
Jones, R. W., & Easton, S. T. (1989). Perspectives on ‘buy-out’ and the Ramaswami effect. Journal of International Economics, 27, 363–371. CrossRef
Jones, R. W., Coelho, I., & Easton, S. T. (1986). The theory of international factor flows: The basic model. Journal of International Economics, 20, 313–327. CrossRef
Kondoh, K. (2000). Legal migration and illegal migration: The effectiveness of qualitative and quantitative restriction policies. Journal of International Trade and Economic Development, 9, 227–245. CrossRef
Kuhn, P., & Wooton, I. (1987). International factor movements in the presence of a fixed factor. Journal of International Economics, 22, 123–140. CrossRef
MacDougall, G. D. A. (1960). The benefits and costs of private investment from abroad: A theoretical approach. Economic Record, 26, 13–35. CrossRef
Mariel, M. N. (2011, Lecture). Mexican diaspola. Institute of Global Studies, Doshisha University.
Miyagiwa, K. (1991). Scale economies in education and the brain drain problem. International Economic Review, 32, 743–759. CrossRef
Ramaswami, V. K. (1969). International factor movement and the national advantage. Economica, 35, 309–310. CrossRef
Ruffin, R. J. (1984). International factor movements. In R. W. Jones & P. Kenen (Eds.), Handbook of international economics (Vol. 1). Amsterdam: Elsevier.
Webb, R. L. (1970). International factor movement and the national advantage, a comment. Economica, 37, 81–84. CrossRef
Yamada, M. (2012, in Japanese) Current trends and issues of immigration policies in Thailand. In M. Yamada (Eds.), Higashi Asia ni okeru Hito no Idou no Houseido [ Law and migration policies in East Asia]. Chapter 4 of Interim Report FY 2011–2012 Research Topic 1–08, Institute of Developing Economies (IDE), JETRO.
- Emigration, Immigration, and Skill Formation: The Case of a Midstream Country
- Springer Singapore
- Chapter 13
Die Corporate Supply Strategy bei Phoenix Contact GmbH & Co. KG/© [M] michalchm89 | Fotolia