Demography

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Promises and Pitfalls of Using Digital Traces for Demographic Research

Authors Nina Cesare, Emma Spiro, Emilio Zagheni, ...
Year 2018
Journal Name Demography
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1 Journal Article

Demographic research with non-representative internet data

Authors Emilio Zagheni, Ingmar Weber
Year 2015
Journal Name INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF MANPOWER
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2 Journal Article

Demography and international migration

Authors Philippe FARGUES
Year 2016
Book Title Anna TRIANDAFYLLIDOU (ed.), Routledge handbook of immigration and refugee studies, Abingdon ; New York, Routledge, 2016, pp. 236-242
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3 Book Chapter

Demographie und Migration: Anziehung versus Schrumpfung

Authors Birte Nienaber, Grégory Hamez, Kirsten Mangels
Year 2018
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4 Working Paper

Bayesian demography 250 years after Bayes

Authors Jakub Bijak, John Bryant
Year 2016
Journal Name Population Studies
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5 Journal Article

Quantifying paradigm change in demography

Authors Jakub Bijak, Eric Silverman, Robert Franck, ...
Year 2014
Journal Name Demographic Research
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6 Journal Article

Model-Based Demography: Towards a Research Agenda

Authors Daniel Courgeau, Jakub Bijak, Robert Franck, ...
Year 2017
Book Title The Springer Series on Demographic Methods and Population Analysis
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7 Book Chapter

Demography of Race and Ethnicity in Italy

Authors Elena Ambrosetti, Eralba Cela
Year 2015
Book Title International Handbooks of Population
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8 Book Chapter

Demography, migration, and labour market in Qatar

Authors Françoise DE BEL-AIR
Description
In 2013, Qatar ranked second worldwide in terms of per capita GDP. This is due to its huge endowment in hydrocarbons and the small size of its national population, the smallest in all GCC countries. Exploiting the resources and channeling them into ambitious development policies required massive imports of foreign labour. The country's total population has quintupled since the mid-1980s; moreover, foreign nationals made an estimated 85.7 per cent of all residents and up to 94.1 per cent of all employed population in 2013. The awarding of the 2022 FIFA World Cup to Qatar in December 2010 turned the spotlight on the country's dilemma regarding the 'number vs. rights trade-off' issue: Qatar has one of the most constraining kafala systems in the region. Paradoxically, however, demographic data also indicate that a growing share of foreigners live with their families, give birth in the country, and intermarry with Qataris. The strict separation between nationals and migrants could thus start slowly eroding.
Year 2014
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9 Report

GCC Demography and Immigration: Challenges and policies

Authors Philippe FARGUES, Imco BROUWER
Year 2012
Book Title Steffen HERTOG (ed.), National Employment, Migration and Education in the GCC, Cambridge, [Berlin], Gerlach Press, 2012, The Gulf Region, [4], 241-273
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10 Book Chapter

Demography, migration and labour market in Saudi Arabia

Authors Françoise DE BEL-AIR
Description
Saudi Arabia is a prime destination and source of remittances from workers for many countries in Asia and the Arab world. As of mid-2013, expatriates made up 32 percent of the Kingdom's population, most of them coming from South Asia. They accounted for 56.5 percent of the employed population and 89 percent of the private sector workforce. Since September 2011, and in spite of a spurt in foreign labour recruitment starting in the mid-2000s, a voluntary policy called Nitaqat aims at 'Saudising' the Kingdom's workforce. The most recent data also show the scale of the irregular migration phenomenon in Saudi Arabia: the amnesty campaign which started in April 2013 allowed 4.7 million foreign workers to regularise their status, while an ongoing crackdown on illegals forced one million to leave the Kingdom in 2013 alone, of which (as of November 30, 2013) 547,000 were deported.
Year 2014
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11 Report

Les praticiens à diplôme hors Union Européenne en France : les parcours et projets migratoires de ces médecins en région Poitou-Charentes

Principal investigator Emmanuel Ma Mung (co-Principal Investigator), Anne-Cécile Hoyez (co-Principal Investigator)
Description
Depuis les années 1980, l’évolution de la démographie médicale française engendre des disparités territoriales dans la répartition des personnels médicaux au niveau national. Ces déséquilibres, provenant en partie du non remplacement des médecins dans les hôpitaux « périphériques » et des stratégies d’évitement de certaines zones rurales par les jeunes médecins, ont ainsi créé une possibilité pour les praticiens à diplôme hors Union Européenne de venir travailler en France, pour pallier à des déficits problématiques à la fois pour les structures hospitalières et pour les collectivités territoriales. Notre projet de recherche a pour objectif d’étudier la situation des PADHUE au sein de la région Poitou-Charentes, région touchée par la problématique de la « pénurie » médicale. Nous allons donc nous interrogés sur la présence, la répartition géographique et les conditions d’exercice de ces médecins ainsi que sur les parcours et les projets migratoires de ces migrants hautement qualifiés qui exercent dans un secteur-clé: celui de l’hôpital.
Year 2010
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13 Project

Demography, migration, and the labour market in Oman

Authors Françoise DE BEL-AIR
Description
As of May 27, 2015, estimates of Oman’s total population stood at 4,187,516 persons, of whom 1,849,412 (44.2 per cent) were foreign nationals. Foreign workers are overwhelmingly from the Asian subcontinent: Indians, Bangladeshis and Pakistanis together made up 87 per cent of the workforce in 2013. Eighty-two per cent of all foreign workers were employed in the private sector that year, and 12 per cent were filling managerial and “white collar” posts. The flow of foreign workers to Oman has been rising over the 2000s up till today. Lagging youth employment and rising poverty levels spurred popular protests in 2011 which slowed down economic diversification and the private sector’s development process. However, sectoral Omanisation quotas are now enforced and the hiring of Omani nationals in every business has become mandatory. Aggressive measures also target foreign residents in irregular situation which has led to several massive amnesty and deportation campaigns since 2010.
Year 2015
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14 Report

Demography, migration, and the labour market in Bahrain

Authors Françoise DE BEL-AIR
Description
Mid-2013, estimates of Bahrain s population stood at 1,253,191 persons, of whom 638,361 (51 per cent) were foreign nationals. Most were from Asia (85 per cent) and especially from India (half of all foreign residents). Eighty per cent of expatriates are employed. They account for 77 per cent of the employed population and 81 per cent of the private sector s workforce. Asians are overwhelmingly involved in services and blue collar occupations, while Arabs more often fill managerial posts. Immigration flows to the Kingdom increased significantly over the 2000s, fuelled by high oil prices and the ensuing boom in the construction and services sectors. This demonstrates the difficulty to reconcile labour reforms, and especially, the Bahrainisation of the work force, with the maximisation of economic productivity.
Year 2015
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15 Report

Migration policy, African population growth and global inequality

Authors Andrew MOUNTFORD, Hillel RAPOPORT
Year 2016
Journal Name The world economy
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16 Journal Article

Streamlining Simulation Experiments with Agent-Based Models in Demography

Authors Oliver Reinhardt, Jakub Bijak, Jason Hilton, ...
Year 2018
Journal Name JASSS-THE JOURNAL OF ARTIFICIAL SOCIETIES AND SOCIAL SIMULATION
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17 Journal Article

Demography, migration, and the labour market in the UAE

Authors Françoise DE BEL-AIR
Description
The objective of the paper is to draw a sketch of UAE’s population and migration dynamics, using the scarce data available from the federal and emirate-level statistical bureaus. In 2010, expatriates in the UAE were estimated to number 7,316,073 persons, twenty times the 1975’s figure of 356,343. Foreign nationals thus made up 88.5 per cent of the country’s total population; most were believed to come from Asia and especially from India. In the employed population, foreign nationals accounted for an even larger share (96 per cent of the Dubai’s employed population in 2011). Non-Emiratis comprised 40 per cent of the UAE’s public sector’s workforce in 2013, but as much as 99.5 per cent of those employed in the private sector. Unlike in other GCC states, a quarter of working expatriates were in managerial posts, employed across all activities’ spectrum. Expatriates’ demographic expansion mounted during the 2000s, a period of spectacular economic growth fuelled by soaring oil prices. Since 2008’s financial downturn, however, the economy recovered and the hiring of foreign workers has resumed, stimulated by large-scale projects such as Dubai’s Expo 2020. Nonetheless, reforms in immigration policies are now undertaken, fuelled by security concerns and pressures from human rights’ protection bodies. The reality of some expatriates’ settlement is also witnessed in numbers (expatriate children aged 0-14 outnumbered Emirati children already in 2005), while mixed marriages are acknowledged in policies: some naturalisations of children of Emirati mothers have been performed since 2011.
Year 2015
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18 Report

Migration policy, African population growth and global inequality

Authors Andrew MOUNTFORD, Hillel RAPOPORT
Year 2014
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19 Working Paper

Are the four Baconian idols still alive in demography?

Authors Daniel Courgeau, Jakub Bijak, Robert Franck, ...
Year 2014
Journal Name Revue Quetelet/Quetelet Journal
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20 Journal Article

'It's the Demography, Stupid': Ethnic Change and Opposition to Immigration

Authors ERIC KAUFMANN
Year 2014
Journal Name POLITICAL QUARTERLY
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21 Journal Article

Demography, Migration, and Revolt in the South of the Mediterranean

Authors Philippe FARGUES
Year 2012
Book Title Arab Society in Revolt: The West's Mediterranean Challenge
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22 Book Chapter

When Demography Met Social Simulation: A Tale of Two Modelling Approaches

Authors Eric Silverman, Jakub Bijak, Jason Hilton, ...
Journal Name Journal of Artificial Societies and Social Simulation
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24 Journal Article

Semi-Artificial Models of Populations: Connecting Demography with Agent-Based Modelling

Authors Eric Silverman, Jakub Bijak, Jason Noble, ...
Year 2014
Book Title Advances in Computational Social Science
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25 Book Chapter

Migrant women and European labour markets

Authors Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development
Year 2017
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26 Policy Brief

How to Measure Diasporas using Absentee Voter Censuses

Authors Victoria PRIETO ROSAS
Description
Abstract Availability of data is probably one of the most important determinants of progress in the social sciences and in demography in particular. Extra-territorial voting introduces a new data source for diaspora studies, a source that opens the way to the analysis of both dispersion over territory and political participation. Here we discuss the advantages and drawbacks of censuses for absentee voters as a data source in the territorial and demographic approach to diasporas, paying special attention to the Spanish Census for absentee voters. Résumé La disponibilité de données est probablement un des plus importants facteurs de progrès dans le domaine des sciences sociales et de la démographie en particulier. L’introduction du vote à l’étranger a ouvert de nouvelles perspectives dans le cadre de l’étude des diasporas. Cet article discute les avantages et les inconvénients des recensements des électeurs absents en tant que source de données dans une approche territoriale et démographique des diasporas. Il prête également une attention particulière au recensement espagnol des électeurs absents.
Year 2010
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27 Report

Greek education policy and the challenge of migration : an 'intercultural' view of assimilation

Authors Ruby GROPAS, Anna TRIANDAFYLLIDOU
Year 2011
Journal Name Race Ethnicity and Education
Citations (WoS) 8
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28 Journal Article

Will migration help increase the educational level of the European labour force by 2030?

Authors Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development
Year 2017
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30 Policy Brief

Immigration Without Inclusion: Non-nationals in nation-building in the Gulf States

Authors Philippe FARGUES
Year 2011
Journal Name Asian and Pacific Migration Journal
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31 Journal Article

Will migration help increase the educational level of the European labour force by 2030?

Authors Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development
Year 2017
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33 Policy Brief

Will migration help increase the educational level of the European labour force by 2030?

Authors Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development
Year 2017
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34 Policy Brief

Polityka migracyjna Federacji Rosyjskiej w kontekście polityki zagranicznej i sytuacji demograficznej

Year 2014
Journal Name Rocznik Instytutu Europy Środkowo-Wschodniej
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35 Journal Article

Change in European Societies since the 1970s

Authors Colin CROUCH
Year 2008
Journal Name West European politics, 2019, OnlineFirst
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37 Journal Article

A ticket to mobility? Naturalisation and subsequent migration of refugees after obtaining asylum in the Netherlands

Authors Marloes de Hoon, Maarten Vink, Hans Schmeets
Year 2019
Journal Name Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies
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38 Journal Article

The Gulf Monarchies beyond the Arab spring : changes and challenges

Authors Luigi NARBONE, Martin LESTRA
Year 2015
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39 Book

Arab Society in Revolt: The West's Mediterranean Challenge

Authors Cesare MERLINI, Olivier ROY
Year 2012
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40 Book

A Political Demography of the Refugee Question. Palestinians in Jordan and Lebanon: Between protection, forced return and resettlement

Authors Françoise DE BEL-AIR
Description
Refugees from Palestine are one of the oldest refugee populations in the world. And UN General Assembly Resolution 194, which anchors Palestinian refugees’ claims for their right of return to Palestine, is now 63 years old. Yet, in Jordan and Lebanon, the refugees’ main host countries, the Palestinian presence grew in importance in domestic politics through the 2000s. In Lebanon there were the political debates surrounding the granting of some civil rights to Palestinian refugees, which culminated mid-2010. In Jordan, controversies over political naturalisation stir up violent political debates. This essay explores the reasons behind the fact that, in Jordan and Lebanon, granting civil rights to refugees raises a lot of concern. It also examines how the civil rights issue cannot be separated from that of the protection of the Palestinian “cause”, the right of return. More generally, the report investigates the various perceived challenges and the outreach of Palestinian refugees’ settlement (tawtin) in each of the two countries, before and after the late 1980s-early 1990s. Return and resettlement were taken as the two extremes of a similar demographic policy, and therefore, proved to be powerful political tools for regimes and political actors, at the local, regional and international levels. The theoretical framework of political demography and the “political economy” of Palestinian refugee trends and policies in Jordan and Lebanon also allowed for the Palestinian issue to be resituated in the history and the socio-political context of each country; thus revealing their specific challenges. The essay shows that the granting of civil rights to Palestinians is hampered by its politically-destabilising significance in host countries, where civil rights are constructed as citizenship-bound privileges. Therefore, debates on Palestinian refugees flag up deepening rifts within Jordanian and Lebanese citizenries, and diverging views on political “imagined communities” (Anderson, 1991). In Jordan, such a rift has been deepened by the recent emergence of nationalist movements and by the tensions which emerged in the wake of the Arab uprisings. Representations of national populations as closed, de jure and ethnic-based increasingly oppose views of nationhood as open, de facto and assimilationist.
Year 2012
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41 Report

The demographic and economic framework of circular migration in Ukraine

Authors Alexey POZNYAK
Description
In the global population and workforce exchange system Ukraine acts primarily as a donor country. According to the estimates of the M.V. Ptukha Institute for Demography and Social Studies, Ukrainian National Academy of Sciences (hereafter IDSS), in 2008 the total number of Ukrainian labor migrants were 2,120,000 people (IOM, 2011). This estimate of the number of labor migrants relies on the Modular Population Survey of Labour Migration Issues from 20081 (hereafter the 2008 survey), carried out by the State Statistics Service of Ukraine (Ukrainian Center of Social Reform and Ukrainian State Statistics Committee, 2009). However, it also takes into account the stocks of labor migrants not covered by this survey, namely: persons who started to work abroad more than 3.5 years before the survey and who have not returned to Ukraine since then; migrants older than employable age (men 60 years old and senior, women 55 years old and senior); and border commuters (Pozniak, 2012). The main destination countries for labor emigrants from Ukraine are Russia (around 40%), Italy (almost a quarter), Poland, the Czech Republic, Portugal, Spain and Hungary. In total over half of all Ukrainian labor migrants work in the European Union. In this explanatory note circular migrants are understood as those who made one or more labor trips abroad and returns. There are two types of circular migrants. Migrants who made only one roundtrip between the places of origin and destination are described as ?return migrants? (Newland, 2009) and migrants who made more than one trip are defined as ?pure circular migrants?
Year 2012
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43 Report

International Migration and Europe’s Demographic Challenge

Authors Philippe FARGUES
Description
Demography challenges Europe in three ways: 1) Europe’s size: while the population of Europe will decrease or stabilise, depending upon migration scenarios, most other regions will continue to increase so that the relative weight of Europe in world population terms will dwindle, thereby endangering Europe’s weight in world affairs and the institutions of global governance; 2) Europe’s wealth: the European workforce is about to enter a period of fast decline that might hamper Europe’s ambitious economic goals; 3) Europe’s social contract: the unprecedented rise of an elderly population combined with shrinking numbers of working-age natives alters the generational contract and will put Europe’s welfare systems at risk. In order to curb negative population trends, Europe can have recourse to various strategies, each of them having though only a partial potential impact on the above challenges: 1) Geographic enlargement: including new countries in the European Union (EU) brings at once additional populations to the Union; 2) Pro-natalist policies: if successful, they would foster a higher birth rate which translates 20 years later into a corresponding increase in the working-age population; 3) Immigration policies: calling in immigrants would affect both the size and the structure of the population; 4) Retirement policies: changing the age limit between economic activity and retirement is a way to address problems brought about by demographic numbers without changing the numbers themselves; 5) Other policies, notably those on education and labour, can also contribute to addressing, albeit indirectly, some of the problems generated by a decreasing workforce.
Year 2011
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44 Report

Integration and reintegration in CARIM-East countries

Authors Alexandru STRATAN, Galina SAVELYEVA, Vera KOTELNIK, ...
Description
Policy in the field of migrants’ integration is a relatively new task for practically all CARIM-East countries. Integration has an impact upon demography, including the composition and structure of the country’s population, namely gender ratio, mortality, marriage structure, birth rate, ageing etc. While integrating into society migrants become a part of the same, which affects the demographic security of the recipient country. As was noted above, integration is a twofold process, i.e. it is linked both to the adaptation of migrants and the adaptation of the recipient society [16]. If one takes Russia as an example of a recipient country, then, in the first half of the 1990s, its actions were primarily directed towards assistance to refugees and forced migrants from the former USSR republics, most of whom were ethnic Russians in need of economic, social and household integration: assistance in getting housing, jobs, and legal status. In the late 1990s and the early 2000s the situation changed: forced migration gradually gave way to large-scale labor migration from practically all CIS countries and this, of course, required a drastic change in policy. The absence of migrants’ integration policy increases their social exclusion and segregation. This absence make them vulnerable to different forms of rights violations, labor and other types of exploitation, even extreme forms of violence, such as forced labor and human trafficking: all of these, it should be noted, are to be found in CARIM-East countries.
Year 2013
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45 Report

Norwegian residents of Indian origin : national and transnational integration

Authors Helge Hiram JENSEN, Geir Tore BRENNE
Description
This report provides an overview of existing social science knowledge about Norwegian residents of Indian origin. This is relevant for policy makers in Europe and India, because the Norwegian case, in spite of its small size, is well documented. On this basis, the report theorizes how diasporas produce economic development. The report starts with a critical literature review, and proceeds with thematic chapters on history, demography, socio-economic integration, legal framework, and socio-cultural integration. For each topic, the report summarizes findings from all existing quantitative and qualitative research, showing the Indian diaspora to be a particularly successful non-Western minority in a Western host country. The report, therefore, gives some sense of why the Indian diaspora in Norway is interpreted as successful case of economic and cultural integration. But the report also addresses the level of international integration, in economic and cultural terms, between the areas of arrival and the areas of origin. Pushing beyond the limitations of methodological nationalism, the report conceptualizes diaspora communities as transnational social capital, which contribute to future economic development, within the historical context of geographically uneven development. The report discusses the conceptual implications regarding key issues like internal and external colonialism, intersectional discrimination, national cultural plurality, and remittances as development strategy. In sum, the report suggests an approach for future diaspora research. The phenomena of socio-economic and socio-cultural モintegrationヤ should be discussed not only within a national context, as an issue of inclusion within a host nation, but also transnationally, as an issue of ties or even fellowship between different nations.
Year 2015
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47 Report

Migration Systems in Europe: Evidence From Harmonized Flow Data

Authors Jack DeWaard, Jack DeWaard, Keuntae Kim, ...
Year 2012
Journal Name Demography
Citations (WoS) 22
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48 Journal Article

The Gravity of High-Skilled Migration Policies

Authors Mathias Czaika, Christopher R. Parsons
Year 2017
Journal Name Demography
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50 Journal Article

The State of the Union 2013 : collected perspectives

Authors European University Institute
Year 2013
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51 Book

Using Twitter Data to Estimate the Relationships between Short-term Mobility and Long-term Migration

Authors Lee Fiorio, Guy Abel, Jixuan Cai, ...
Year 2017
Journal Name PROCEEDINGS OF THE 2017 ACM WEB SCIENCE CONFERENCE (WEBSCI '17)
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52 Journal Article

The direct and indirect impact of international migration on the population ageing process: A formal analysis and its application to Poland

Authors Agnieszka Fihel, Anna Janicka, Weronika Kloc-Nowak
Year 2018
Journal Name Demographic Research
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53 Journal Article

Bayesian Population Forecasting: Extending the Lee-Carter Method

Authors Arkadiusz Wisniowski, Peter W. F. Smith, James Raymer, ...
Year 2015
Journal Name Demography
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56 Journal Article

Transnational land and property disputes: the British-Bangladeshi experience

Authors Md Farid Miah
Year 2021
Journal Name Contemporary South Asia
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57 Journal Article

Is Social Contact With the Resident Population a Prerequisite of Well-Being and Place Attachment? The Case of Refugees in Rural Regions of Germany

Authors Birgit Glorius, Stefan Kordel, Tobias Weidinger, ...
Year 2020
Journal Name Frontiers in Sociology - Section Migration and Society
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58 Journal Article

Access to and exclusion from housing over time: Refugees' experiences in rural areas

Authors Tobias Weidinger, Stefan Kordel
Year 2020
Journal Name International Migration
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59 Journal Article

THE INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF HUMANITIES & SOCIAL STUDIES

Authors Olawale Lawal
Year 2020
Journal Name THE INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF HUMANITIES & SOCIAL STUDIES
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60 Journal Article

Living with difference: Refugee education and school segregation processes in Greece

Authors Pinelopy Vergou, University of Thessaly
Year 2019
Journal Name Urban Studies
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62 Journal Article

Diverse, Fragile and Fragmented: The New Map of European Migration

Authors Russel King, Marek Okólski
Year 2019
Journal Name Central and Eastern European Migration Review
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63 Journal Article

Introduction: Migrant Experiences of Emotional and Material (In)Security: Post-Socialist Perspectives

Authors Rebecca Kay, Moya Flynn
Year 2018
Journal Name Central and Eastern European Migration Review
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65 Journal Article

Human Capital, Values, and Attitudes of Persons Seeking Refuge in Austria in 2015

Authors Isabella Buber-Ennser, Judith Kohlenberger, Bernhard Rengs, ...
Year 2016
Journal Name Plos One
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69 Journal Article

To Stay or Return? Explaining Return Intentions of Central and Eastern European Labour Migrants

Year 2015
Journal Name Central and Eastern European Migration Review
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71 Journal Article

Kierunki i profil emigracji mieszkańców województwa dolnośląskiego na tle polskiej emigracji w latach 2002 i 2011

Year 2014
Journal Name Prace Naukowe Uniwersytetu Ekonomicznego we Wrocławiu
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72 Journal Article

Educational migrations as a factor of the depopulation of the intermetropolitan region

Year 2014
Journal Name Economic and Environmental Studies
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73 Journal Article

Migration Between the EU, V4 and Eastern Europe: the Present Situation and Possible Future the Perspective of Poland.

Year 2014
Book Title Forecasting Migration Between the EU, V4 and Eastern Europe. Impact of Visa Abolition
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74 Book Chapter

Ukraińscy migranci zarobkowi w Polsce – dlaczego tak trudno ich policzyć?

Year 2014
Journal Name Studia Biura Analiz Sejmowych
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75 Journal Article

Polish emigration to the UK after 2004; why did so many come?

Authors Marek Okolski
Year 2014
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77 Working Paper

Demograficzne konsekwencje emigracji poakcesyjnej

Year 2014
Book Title Decade of Poland's membership in the EU. Social consequences of Polish emigration after 2004
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78 Book Chapter

Migracje we współczesnym świecie – perspektywa długookresowa

Year 2014
Book Title Cross-border in a sociological perspective. Borderlands and centers of modern Europe
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79 Book Chapter

Migracje powrotne Polaków

Year 2014
Book Title Dilemmas of Polish transformation
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81 Book Chapter

Ready to move. Liquid return to Poland

Authors Marta Anacka, Ewa Matejko, Joanna Nestorowicz
Year 2013
Book Title Mobility in Transition. Migration Patterns after EU Enlargement
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84 Book Chapter

Współczesne migracje na obszarze poradzieckim przez pryzmat koncepcji migracji poimperialnych

Year 2013
Journal Name Central and Eastern European Migration Review
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85 Journal Article

Feminization and Problematization of Migration: Europe in the Nineteenth and Twentieth Centurie

Authors m. Schrover, D. Hoerder, A. Kaur
Year 2013
Book Title Proletarian and Gendered Mass Migrations: A global Perspective on Continuities and Discontinuities from the 19th to the 21st Centuries
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86 Book Chapter

Migracje zagraniczne a sytuacja demograficzna Śląska Opolskiego w latach 1989-2008

Authors Marta Rostropowicz-Misko
Year 2012
Journal Name Studia Ekonomiczne
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88 Journal Article

Makroskopowe i regionalne konsekwencje migracji z Polski

Year 2012
Book Title Opole Silesia Society 1945-2011-2035 - social, demographic and labor market aspects
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89 Book Chapter

Długoterminowe regionalne konsekwencje migracji w Europie - metoda oceny i wybrane wyniki

Year 2012
Journal Name Studia Migracyjne - Przegląd Polonijny
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90 Journal Article

Transition from emigration to immigration: Is it the destiny of modern European countries?

Year 2012
Book Title European Immigrations: Trends, Structures and Policy Implications
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91 Book Chapter

Europe, a continent of immigrants. A conclusion

Year 2012
Book Title European Immigrations: Trends, Structures and Policy Implications
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92 Book Chapter

Zuwanderung internationaler Migranten in schrumpfende ländliche Regionen: die Fallbeispiele Ostsachsen und Saarland

Authors Robert Nadler, Michael Kriszan, Birte Nienaber, ...
Year 2012
Journal Name Europa Regional
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93 Journal Article

Recent Trends in International Migration in Poland

Year 2012
Journal Name Central and Eastern European Migration Review
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94 Journal Article

Integration türkischer Migrantinnen und Migranten in der ländlichen Kleinstadt Schmelz

Authors Birte Nienaber, Ursula Roos
Year 2012
Journal Name Migration und Soziale Arbeit
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95 Journal Article

Spatial Mobility from the Perspective of the Incomplete Migration Concept

Year 2012
Journal Name Central and Eastern European Migration Review
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96 Journal Article

Die Situation der Wohnmigranten im ländlichen Saarland

Authors Wioletta Frys, Birte Nienaber
Year 2011
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98 Working Paper

Labour immigration and labour markets in the GCC countries: national patterns and trends

Description
Using the latest statistical data from six GCC states and recent publications of the GCC Secretariat, a detailed profile is presented of immigration and employment across the region. Evaluation is made of the available data sources (listed in the appendix) and the actual extent of immigrant presence in both population and labour market is critically examined. Employment according to public/private sector, and also for fifteen economic sectors, is shown for each country (where available) by citizenship type and gender. Previously unpublished indicators, such as unemployment and participation rates, are calculated where possible by citizenship type, gender and age groups; a few countries provide data on actual nationalities or regional groupings of foreign employees, and these are reproduced here. Previously neglected issues that receive some attention are foreign births, family presence, foreign schoolchildren and duration of residence (the latter available only for the UAE). The emergence of the kafala system is examined in historical context; in particular, emphasis is placed on its role in promoting irregularities in the migration, residence and employment of foreigners across the GCC. Trends in government policies are described, including the recent and significant doubts in some countries about the ability of the kafala system to produce satisfactory outcomes. Some attention is paid to the important policies of nationalization’ of GCC labour markets: a conceptual categorization of such policies is made, according to five different policy objectives. Using both the broad and more detailed sectoral employment data previously presented, evaluation is then made of the degree of success of each country’s initiatives in this area. The paper concludes with an exposition of the commonalities and differences across the GCC in managing their labour markets and immigration. The structural specificities of each country are outlined, along with tentative prognoses of their future needs for immigrant workers.
Year 2011
Taxonomy View Taxonomy Associations
99 Report

Direct demographic consequences of post-accession migration for Poland.

Authors Marta Anacka, Marek Okolski
Year 2010
Book Title A Continent Moving West? EU Enlargement and Labour Migration from Central and Eastern Europe.
Taxonomy View Taxonomy Associations
100 Book Chapter
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