Download Central and East European Migrants’ Contributions to Social by S. Maatsch PDF

By S. Maatsch

In 2001 Germany and Austria turned the final ecu states to boost transnational controls proscribing entry to their labour markets for voters of ex-communist nations. This e-book demanding situations anti-immigration discourses to teach that given the excessive percent of expert immigrants, it's the sending instead of the receiving nations who lose out.

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Hence, even though the immigration rates in Western Europe were lower on average than in previous periods, they were still too significant to speak of a halt in immigration. g. Hatton and Wheatley Price, 2005, pp. 116–17). 2 Share of females and share of non-employed in the foreign population residing in Germany, 1970 and 1975. Source: Own calculations, based on Statistisches Bundesamt, 2008 and Agentur für Arbeit, quoted in Treibel, 1990, p. 46. Who Migrates? g. , 2002). Migration patterns in Central and Eastern Europe Between World War II and the collapse of the Soviet Union, international migration was much less pronounced in Central and Eastern Europe than in Western Europe.

Mass migration to Western Europe The composition of the foreign population differs from one EU-15 member state to another and is linked intricately to each country’s distinct political and economic past. Yet, some common tendencies can be observed and will be outlined below, serving as a background for assessing the impact of the collapse of the Soviet Union and the EU enlargement on intra-European migration patterns. Though immigration to Europe is not a post-war phenomenon, Europe only turned from an emigration to an immigration continent in the post-war years (Fassmann and Münz, 1994, p.

The ambiguity of economic theory with regard to the self-selection of migrants calls for an empirical analysis of migration. Borjas (1999a) has pointed to the importance of historical context for US immigration. We will hence turn to an analysis of post-war migration in Europe before deciding which theoretical approach might be best suited for explaining East–West migration before and after the European Union’s eastward enlargements in 2004 and 2007. A large part of this disagreement can be attributed to the multitude of types of migration that could be observed during the history of mankind.

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