Short-term and circular migration

Short-term migration is the movement of persons from their place of usual residence for a period of three months or longer, but for less than a year. Short-term migration does not include movement for the purpose of recreation, holiday, visits to friends or relatives, business, medical treatment or religious pilgrimage (EMN, 2011). Circular migration is repeated movement of persons between two or more countries (UN, 1998). Research in this category includes studies on transnationalism and the impact of gender in short-term and circular migration patterns.

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Circular Migration by Mexican Female Sex Workers Who are Injection Drug Users: Implications for HIV in Mexican Sending Communities

Authors Victoria D. Ojeda, Victoria D. Ojeda, José Luis Burgos, ...
Year 2012
Journal Name Journal of Immigrant and Minority Health
Citations (WoS) 5
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1 Journal Article

Short-term circular migration and gendered negotiation of the right to the city: The case of migrant live-in care workers in Basel, Switzerland

Authors Huey Shy Chau, Karin Schwiter, Katharina Pelzelmayer
Year 2018
Journal Name Cities
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2 Journal Article

The impact of worker effort on public sentiment toward temporary migrants

Authors Gil S. EPSTEIN, Alessandra VENTURINI
Year 2011
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3 Working Paper

The Temporary Nature of Ukrainian Migration: Definitions, Determinants and Consequences

Authors Marta Kindler, Agata Górny
Book Title Ukrainian Migration to the European Union
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4 Book Chapter

Restricted entitlements for skilled temporary migrants: the limits of migrant consent

Authors Martina Boese, Kate Macdonald
Year 2017
Journal Name Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies
Citations (WoS) 3
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5 Journal Article

The impact of worker effort on public sentiment toward temporary migrants

Authors Gil S. EPSTEIN, Alessandra VENTURINI
Year 2011
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6 Working Paper

The impact of worker effort on public sentiment toward temporary migrants

Authors Gil S. EPSTEIN, Alessandra VENTURINI
Year 2011
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7 Working Paper

Temporary migration: a case study of Florida

Authors Stanley K. Smith, Mark House
Year 2007
Journal Name Population Research and Policy Review
Citations (WoS) 12
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8 Journal Article

The impact of worker effort on public sentiment toward temporary migrants

Authors Gil S. EPSTEIN, Alessandra VENTURINI
Year 2011
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9 Working Paper

The Impact of Worker Effort on Public Sentiment toward Temporary Migrants

Authors Gil S. EPSTEIN, Alessandra VENTURINI
Year 2011
Journal Name Research in Labor Economics, 2011, 33, 239–262
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10 Journal Article

All circular but different: Variation in patterns of Ukraine-to-Poland migration

Authors Agata Gorny
Year 2017
Journal Name Population, Space and Place
Citations (WoS) 1
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11 Journal Article

Locating Temporary Migrants on the Map of Australian Democracy

Authors Peter Mares
Year 2017
Journal Name Migration, Mobility, & Displacement
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12 Journal Article

Circular migration in the Russian Federation

Authors Vladimir MUKOMEL
Description
The principal subject of this paper concerns circular migrants entering the Russian Federation. The paper assesses a variety of issues, including appraisals and circular migration scales, sociodemographic profiles of circular migrants, and the presence of such migrants within the Russian labour market (including the types of economic activity concerned and the distribution of the various migrants amongst professional groups). Various ways and modalities of discourses concerning circular migration itself and the prospects of circular migration in Russia are analyzed.
Year 2012
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13 Report

Blacklisting as a modality of deportability: Mexico's response to circular migrant agricultural workers' pursuit of collective bargaining rights in British Columbia, Canada

Authors Leah F. Vosko
Year 2016
Journal Name Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies
Citations (WoS) 7
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14 Journal Article

Which Skilled Temporary Migrants Become Permanent Residents and Why?

Authors Siew-Ean Khoo, Graeme Hugo, Peter McDonald
Year 2008
Journal Name International Migration Review
Citations (WoS) 67
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15 Journal Article

Comparing the effectiveness of respondent-driven sampling and quota sampling in migration research

Authors Agata Górny, Joanna Napierała
Year 2016
Journal Name International Journal of Social Research Methodology
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16 Journal Article

Temporary Migration and STD/HIV Risky Sexual Behavior: A Population-Based Analysis of Gender Differences in China

Authors Xiushi Yang, Guomei Xia
Year 2008
Journal Name Social Problems
Citations (WoS) 13
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17 Journal Article

Temporary Migration and the Spread of STDs/HIV in China: Is There a Link?

Authors Xiushi Yang
Year 2004
Journal Name International Migration Review
Citations (WoS) 37
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18 Journal Article

Migrant domestic and care workers in circularity

Authors Sabrina MARCHETTI, Anna TRIANDAFYLLIDOU
Year 2013
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19 Book

Circular Migration: Triple Win, or a New Label for Temporary Migration?

Authors Derya Ozkul, Stephen Castles
Book Title Global Migration Issues
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20 Book Chapter

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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21 Report

Circular Migration between Spain and Morocco: Something more than agricultural work?

Authors Carmen GONZÁLEZ ENRÍQUEZ, Miquel REYNÉS RAMÓN
Description
Circular migration between Morocco and Spain is currently restricted to a very narrow labour niche, the temporary agricultural work. Despite the geographical proximity between the two countries and the large number of Moroccan immigrants on Spanish soil, circular migration characterises only a minimal part of the migratory phenomenon. Other forms of circularity found in close and similar countries also related with Morocco, as Italy, are not present in Spain due to a variety of geographical and institutional reasons. The short periods Moroccan circular migrants spend in Spain and the low qualification of their jobs result in a small effect on development on origin. The report presents proposals to enlarge the scope of circular migration and open it to more qualified jobs.
Year 2011
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22 Report

Circular Migration between Fact and Fiction

Authors Jan Schneider, Bernd Parusel
Year 2015
Journal Name European Journal of Migration and Law
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23 Journal Article

Unsettling the Settler State: The State and Social Outcomes of Temporary Migration in Australia

Authors Elsa Koleth
Year 2017
Journal Name Migration, Mobility, & Displacement
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24 Journal Article

Step-Wise Migration: Toward a Clarification of the Mechanism

Authors Dennis Conway
Year 1980
Journal Name International Migration Review
Citations (WoS) 21
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26 Journal Article

Temporary Migrants, Partial Citizenship and Hypermigration

Authors Rainer BAUBÖCK
Year 2011
Journal Name Critical review of international social and political philosophy, 2015, Vol. 18, No. 2, pp. 212-223
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27 Journal Article

China's Permanent and Temporary Migrants: Differentials and Changes, 1990–2000

Authors Mingjie Sun, C. Cindy Fan
Year 2011
Journal Name The Professional Geographer
Citations (WoS) 58
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28 Journal Article

Temporary migrants and occupational mobility: evidence from the case of Estonia

Authors Jaan Masso, Raul Eamets, Pille Motsmees
Year 2014
Journal Name INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF MANPOWER
Citations (WoS) 7
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29 Journal Article

Circular migration patterns and determinants in Nairobi slum settlements

Authors Donatien Beguy, Philippe Bocquier, Eliya Msiyaphazi Zulu
Year 2010
Journal Name Demographic Research
Citations (WoS) 54
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31 Journal Article

Step-Wise Migration: Toward a Clarification of the Mechanism

Authors Dennis Conway
Year 1980
Journal Name International Migration Review
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32 Journal Article

Circular migration in Georgia

Authors Irina BADURASHVILI
Description
Circular migration of population in the most simple way be identified as a ?? process of leaving and then returning to one?s place of origin? (Newland, 2009, p.6). As experts note, this process is not new, but ?? it is newly on the policy agenda of governments? (Newland, 2009, p.6), as it causes remarkable challenges for both donor?s and destination?s countries. This concerns Georgia as well. Emigration is a new phenomenon for Georgia. It first manifested itself at the beginning of 1990s by the large-scale emigration flows for permanent residence in other countries triggered by war and economic crisis in Georgia. Emigration patterns later transformed into temporary migration flows of working age population that left Georgia to have higher earnings abroad. Hence, as a typical post-Soviet country Georgia was seriously affected by out-migration after its independence in 1991. The last 2002 population census in Georgia registered a drop of some 20 percent compared to the population registered in the 1989 census (State Department for Statistics of Georgia, 2003).
Year 2012
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36 Report

The demographic and economic framework of circular migration in Moldova

Authors Vladimir GANTA
Description
circular migration solves some problems in reducing unemployment and poverty, supplying additional labour for seasonal work in Moldova. It reduces the social impact on families left home, but it also creates conditions for serious future structural misbalances. The Moldovan Government undertakes efforts to make migrants keep their relations with Moldova. It even encourages them to return for good. But the differences in income levels between host countries and Moldova are too large, so these efforts do not have the desired effect. Expectations are pessimistic. It is assumed that circular migrants will keep in contact with Moldova only while they have family members there. Moreover, integration policies developed in hostcountries are expected to speed-up the process of breaking links with the home-country. Last, but not least: the economic crisis makes circular migration more expensive. Travelling between Moldova and the host-country implies both financial costs and the risk of losing the job.
Year 2012
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37 Report

Earnings adjustment of temporary migrants

Authors C. Dustmann
Year 1993
Journal Name Journal of Population Economics
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38 Journal Article

The eu Seasonal Workers Directive: When Immigration Controls Meet Labour Rights

Authors Judy Fudge, Petra Herzfeld Olsson
Year 2014
Journal Name European Journal of Migration and Law
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42 Journal Article

Migration in Arctic Alaska: Empirical evidence of the stepping stones hypothesis

Authors E. Lance Howe, Lee Huskey, Matthew D. Berman
Year 2014
Journal Name Migration Studies
Citations (WoS) 8
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52 Journal Article

Circular migration of the population of the Republic of Moldova

Authors Valeriu MOSNEAGA
Description
The specific nature of Moldovan circular migration to the CIS and EU is determined by two criteria: vector (direction) of migration and nature of employment in destination countries. According to the results of public opinion poll, mainly people from the villages participate in circular migration to the CIS; heads of households, men with secondary or vocational education. For them labor migration abroad is a secondary form of employment, and it is seasonal. Circular migrants to the other countries are predominantly women, and a great share of them have higher education. There are significant differences which determine circular nature of migration, especially in the impact of push and pull factors. Labor migration to the CIS countries is determined to a greater extent by the migrants' and their households' need to survive, while migration to the EU countries is conditioned by the greater living (functioning) opportunities for migrants and their families. Visa regime, high travel expenses have a significant impact on the nature of circular migration to the EU. It explains greater length of trips. Work trip to the CIS (mainly to Russia) usually lasts around 7 months, while in the EU it's twice longer, 15 months. Quite often it stimulates non-return migration. In the conditions of modern financial and economic crisis of 2008-2010 circular migration acquired several new features. These include delayed nature of migration, greater comparable choice possibilities in terms of destination countries and countries of origin, uncertainty and mass multiple choices of its implementation.
Year 2012
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53 Report

Circular Migration in Asia: Approaches and Practices

Authors Piyasiri Wickramasekara
Book Title Global Migration Issues
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54 Book Chapter

Social Protection for Temporary Migrant Workers: What Programs Serve Them Best?

Authors Yann Pouget, Robert Holzmann
Book Title Global Perspectives on Migration and Development
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55 Book Chapter

A Global Labor Market: Factors Motivating the Sponsorship and Temporary Migration of Skilled Workers to Australia

Authors Siew-Ean Khoo, Carmen Voigt-Graf, Peter McDonald, ...
Year 2007
Journal Name International Migration Review
Citations (WoS) 40
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57 Journal Article

Determinants of off-farm work and temporary migration in China

Authors Larry Willmore, Gui-Ying Cao, Ling-Jie Xin
Year 2012
Journal Name Population and Environment
Citations (WoS) 11
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58 Journal Article

Latvian Migrants’ Circular or Permanent Migration to Norway: Economic and Social Factors

Authors Oksana Zabko, Katrine Fangen, Sylvi Endresen
Year 2019
Journal Name Nordic Journal of Migration Research
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59 Journal Article

UNDERINVESTMENT IN A PROFITABLE TECHNOLOGY: THE CASE OF SEASONAL MIGRATION IN BANGLADESH

Authors Gharad Bryan, AM Mobarak, Shyamal Chowdhury
Year 2014
Journal Name ECONOMETRICA
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60 Journal Article

Migration, behaviour change and HIV/STD risks in China

Authors Xiushi Yang, Valerian J. Derlega, H. Luo
Year 2007
Journal Name AIDS CARE-PSYCHOLOGICAL AND SOCIO-MEDICAL ASPECTS OF AIDS/HIV
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61 Journal Article

Little Norway in Spain - From tourism to migration

Authors Bente Haug, Graham M. S. Dann, Mehmet Mehmetoglu
Year 2007
Journal Name ANNALS OF TOURISM RESEARCH
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62 Journal Article

Circular migration and home care? The case of Romanian and Ukrainian home care workers in Northern Italy

Description
In its recent documentation on migration issues, the European Commission has been promoting “circularity” as an effective and efficient way to manage labour migration from both within and outside the EU. But how does the employment of circular migrants exactly work and what are its implications for Europe's societal challenges such as ageing and immigration? To answer to these questions, the present study focuses on Eastern European circular migrants and the elderly care sector. In particular, it draws attention to Romanian and Ukrainian care workers within the two Italian provinces of Verona and Reggio Emilia with the aim to assess the actual convenience of “circularity” for the overall improvement of home care provision. On this ground, it pursues three interrelated research objectives: 1) the impact of “circularity” on the employment relationship between care workers and their employers; 2) the way circular migration affects the organisation of home care from the welfare state’s point of view; and finally 3) the conditions which allow “circularity” to take place in an efficient and profitable way. These issues are investigated in a comparative and diachronic way, looking at the differences between Ukrainian and Romanian migratory patterns during the period of 2006-2011. A further layer of comparison is added by the differences between Verona and Reggio Emilia, two towns with relevant dissimilarities concerning political traditions and public administrations. Finally, this project contributes to the scholarly debate on gender, care and migration by introducing “care units” (i.e. the ensemble of subjects involved in the provision of care to an individual care receiver) as an innovative object of analysis. In order to assess the impact of “circularity” on these “care units”, a combination of quantitative and qualitative research methods is foreseen for extended fieldwork in the two Italian provinces.
Year 2011
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63 Project

Temporary migration and changing family dynamics: implications for social development

Authors Mizanur Rahman
Year 2009
Journal Name Population, Space and Place
Citations (WoS) 28
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64 Journal Article

Temporary migration overseas and household labor supply: Evidence from urban Philippines

Authors ER Rodriguez, ER Tiongson
Year 2001
Journal Name International Migration Review
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65 Journal Article

Rights and Restrictions: Temporary Agricultural Migrants and Trade Unions’ Activism in Canada and Spain

Authors Tanya Basok, Ana López-Sala
Year 2016
Journal Name Journal of International Migration and Integration
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66 Journal Article

Circular migration, small-scale logging, and household livelihoods in Uganda

Authors Pamela Jagger, Gerald Shively, Arthur Arinaitwe
Year 2012
Journal Name Population and Environment
Citations (WoS) 5
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67 Journal Article

"DEAREST LITTLE WIFE" The Gender Work of Polish Transnational Families in Past and Present

Authors Marie Sandberg
Year 2018
Journal Name Nordic Journal of Migration Research
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68 Journal Article

The educational consequences of migration for children in China

Authors Zai Liang, Yiu Por Chen
Year 2007
Journal Name Social Science Research
Citations (WoS) 109
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69 Journal Article

INDUCED CIRCULARITY FOR SELECTIVE WORKERS. THE CASE OF SEASONAL LABOR MOBILITY SCHEMES IN THE SPANISH AGRICULTURE

Authors Ana Lopez-Sala
Year 2016
Journal Name Arbor. Ciencia, pensamiento y cultura
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70 Journal Article

Mobile Livelihoods: The Sociocultural Practices of Circular Migrants between Puerto Rico and the United States

Authors Jorge Duany
Year 2002
Journal Name International Migration Review
Citations (WoS) 36
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71 Journal Article

Migration Tradeoffs: Men's Experiences with Seasonal Lifestyles

Authors Sylvia Guendelman, Auristela Perez-Itriago
Year 1987
Journal Name International Migration Review
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72 Journal Article

TRYING TO SECURE A FUTURE IN UNCERTAIN CIRCUMSTANCES. THE SOCIAL SECURITY OF TEMPORARY MIGRANT WORKERS IN FINLAND

Authors Mika Helander, Peter Holley, Heidi Uuttana
Year 2016
Journal Name Arbor. Ciencia, pensamiento y cultura
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73 Journal Article

Out of the Loop: (In)access to Health Care for Migrant Workers in Canada

Authors Jenna Hennebry, Kerry Preibisch, Janet McLaughlin
Year 2016
Journal Name Journal of International Migration and Integration
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75 Journal Article

The ideology of temporary labour migration in the post-global era

Authors Catherine Dauvergne, Sarah Marsden
Year 2014
Journal Name Citizenship Studies
Citations (WoS) 27
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77 Journal Article

International Migration Policies: Conceptual Problems

Authors Mary M. Kritz
Year 1987
Journal Name International Migration Review
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78 Journal Article

New Guest Worker Regimes?

Authors Michael Samers
Book Title An Anthology of Migration and Social Transformation
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79 Book Chapter

Short-Term Labour Migration: Brazilian Migrants in Ireland

Authors Garret Maher, Mary Cawley
Year 2016
Journal Name Population, Space and Place
Citations (WoS) 6
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80 Journal Article

Circular and Repeat Migration: Counts of Exits and Years Away from the Host Country

Authors Amelie F. Constant, Klaus F. Zimmermann
Year 2011
Journal Name Population Research and Policy Review
Citations (WoS) 34
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81 Journal Article

The labor of social change: Seasonal labor migration and social change in rural western India

Authors Pronoy Rai
Year 2018
Journal Name Geoforum
Citations (WoS) 5
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82 Journal Article

Longer-Term Consequences of ‘Youth’ Migration: Japanese Temporary Migrants in China and the Life Course

Authors Kumiko Kawashima
Year 2018
Journal Name Journal of Intercultural Studies
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83 Journal Article

Migration circulaire des Sénégalais : Des migrations tacites aux recrutements organisés

Authors Serigne Mansour TALL, Aly TANDIAN
Description
Les migrations sénégalaises vers la France étaient caractérisées par d’incessants allers-retours connus sous le nom de phénomène ‘noria’. Cette circulation a été facilitée par les besoins d’une main-d'oeuvre peu qualifiée et l’absence de contraintes pour l’entrée et le séjour des travailleurs étrangers dans les pays de destination. A cet effet, la migration circulaire fut une pratique ancienne pour de nombreux Sénégalais avant qu’elle ne soit inscrite dans l’agenda international comme une piste de gestion concertée des migrations internationales et comme un moyen de réconcilier le couple migration et développement. Il faut, à la vérité, différencier les migrations circulaires fondées sur des accords bilatéraux qui organisent le recrutement des migrants, et celles ‘spontanées’ qui dépendent du contexte migratoire (migrations familiales, migrations saisonnières, migrations transfrontalières), en particulier la possibilité d’entrer, et de sortir, facilement dans les pays de destinations. Abstract Senegalese migration to France was characterized by incessant roundtrips, a phenomenon known as ‘noria’. Such circulation was facilitated by the needs of a low qualified workforce and the lack of constraints ruling the entry and the residence of foreign workers in destination countries. For this purpose, circular migration was an ancient practice for many Senegalese before it entered into the international agenda as a way of managing international migration and a mean to bring together migration and development. However, circular migration based on bilateral agreements, which organize the recruitment of the migrants, should be differentiated from ‘spontaneous’ ones, which depend on the migratory context (family reunification, seasonal migration, cross-border migration), in particular the possibility to enter, and exit, easily into destination countries
Year 2011
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84 Report

Migration circulaire des Sénégalais : Des migrations tacites aux recrutements organisés

Authors Serigne Mansour TALL, Aly TANDIAN
Description
Les migrations sénégalaises vers la France étaient caractérisées par d’incessants allers-retours connus sous le nom de phénomène ‘noria’. Cette circulation a été facilitée par les besoins d’une main-d'oeuvre peu qualifiée et l’absence de contraintes pour l’entrée et le séjour des travailleurs étrangers dans les pays de destination. A cet effet, la migration circulaire fut une pratique ancienne pour de nombreux Sénégalais avant qu’elle ne soit inscrite dans l’agenda international comme une piste de gestion concertée des migrations internationales et comme un moyen de réconcilier le couple migration et développement. Il faut, à la vérité, différencier les migrations circulaires fondées sur des accords bilatéraux qui organisent le recrutement des migrants, et celles ‘spontanées’ qui dépendent du contexte migratoire (migrations familiales, migrations saisonnières, migrations transfrontalières), en particulier la possibilité d’entrer, et de sortir, facilement dans les pays de destinations. Abstract Senegalese migration to France was characterized by incessant roundtrips, a phenomenon known as ‘noria’. Such circulation was facilitated by the needs of a low qualified workforce and the lack of constraints ruling the entry and the residence of foreign workers in destination countries. For this purpose, circular migration was an ancient practice for many Senegalese before it entered into the international agenda as a way of managing international migration and a mean to bring together migration and development. However, circular migration based on bilateral agreements, which organize the recruitment of the migrants, should be differentiated from ‘spontaneous’ ones, which depend on the migratory context (family reunification, seasonal migration, cross-border migration), in particular the possibility to enter, and exit, easily into destination countries
Year 2011
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85 Report

From Workers to Entrepreneurs: Development of Bangladeshi Migrant Businesses in The Republic of Korea

Authors Lian Kwen Fee, Md Mizanur Rahman
Year 2014
Journal Name International Migration
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86 Journal Article

Global Migration Issues

Authors Graziano Battistella
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87 Book

Skilled Migration in Australia: Policy and Practice

Authors G Hugo
Year 2014
Journal Name Asian and Pacific Migration Journal
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88 Journal Article

The emergence of an ‘ethnic economy’? The spatial relationships of migrant workers in London's health and hospitality sectors

Authors Adina Batnitzky, Linda McDowell
Year 2013
Journal Name Ethnic and Racial Studies
Citations (WoS) 10
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89 Journal Article

Temporary Migration Programmes: the Cause or Antidote of Migrant Worker Exploitation in UK Agriculture

Authors Erica Consterdine, Sahizer Samuk
Year 2018
Journal Name Journal of International Migration and Integration
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90 Journal Article

Short-term Migration and the Acquisition of a World Language

Authors Gillian Stevens, Kinam Jin, Hyun Jong Song
Year 2006
Journal Name International Migration
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91 Journal Article

Circular Migration Schemes: Renewed Interests in the Destination Countries

Authors Derya OZKUL
Description
This article looks at the emergence of the concept of circular migration in the European Union (EU) and makes three main arguments. First, it argues that circular migration as a concept is not a new phenomenon but that if the circular migration schemes (CMSs) are implemented in a strictly controlled manner, they can lead to even more unexpected results than those of previous guest-worker programmes. As the old temporary guest-worker programmes proved that temporary migration was not a temporary issue, the presently discussed legislation on CMSs can illustrate that migrants cannot be forcibly circulated, without creating new allegiances and new sub/supra national identities that would eventually alter the very foundations of the national states. Second, looking at the developmental discourse of the legislative debates, the article argues that instead of a triple-win situation, CMSs conceal the further securitisation of the EU’s borders, which, in turn can transform national governments’ authority over the longer term. This is related to the third and final argument. The very emergence of these schemes evinces the change in time and space configurations in the contemporary world, which illustrates the liberal paradox faced by national states. Instead of limiting the discussion on whether or not to launch the CMSs, this article ultimately elaborates on structural changes that facilitate their emergence and finally on their implications that should be considered in a broader sense. Résumé Cette analyse s’attache à définir les contours du concept de migration circulaire au sein de l’Union européenne (UE), et à dresser un argumentaire divisé en trois sections. D’une part, l’étude part du postulat que la migration circulaire définie comme concept n’est pas un phénomène nouveau et que la mise en oeuvre des schémas de la migration circulaire (SMC) sous un contrôle strict serait de nature à conduire à des résultats beaucoup moins prévisibles que ceux ressortant des précédents programmes de travailleurs invités. Ces anciens programmes de travailleurs invités temporaires ont bien attesté que la migration temporaire ne relevait pas d’une question temporaire : les débats législatifs en cours autour de l’adoption d’une réglementation ès SMC révèlent que les migrants ne peuvent être contraints à circuler, sans précisément générer de nouvelles allégeances et de nouvelles identités sous- et supranationales de nature à altérer substantiellement les bases des Etats nationaux. D’autre part, et au regard des principaux arguments ressortant des débats législatifs, cet article argumente que, au lieu de tracer les contours d’un jeu à triple somme positive, les SMC se proposent d’assurer de facto une plus grande sécurisation des frontières de l’UE ce qui, en retour, pourrait amener à alimenter une controverse quant à l’autorité des gouvernements nationaux et ce, sur un long terme. Cette question est étroitement liée au troisième et dernier argument. En effet, l’émergence de ces schémas manifeste un changement profond et substantiel dans la configuration du temps et de l’espace du monde actuel, ce qui atteste, en retour, du paradoxe libéral au sein duquel sont versés les Etats nationaux. La présente analyse se propose d’aller au-delà du débat entourant l’opportunité ou non de dresser des SMC et se penche, en dernier lieu, à la fois sur les changements structurels de nature à faciliter précisément leur émergence, et sur leurs implications largement entendues.
Year 2011
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92 Report

The Impact of Migration on Fertility under China's Underlying Restrictions: A Comparative Study Between Permanent and Temporary Migrants

Authors Ying Liang, Yingying Yi, Qiufen Sun
Year 2014
Journal Name Social indicators research, 2018, OnlineFirst
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93 Journal Article

Circular migration : Belarus

Authors Larissa TITARENKO
Description
Circular mobility being interpreted as a fluid movement of people between countries presumes that it can bring benefits to all the parties involved. However, in regard to contemporary Belarus, circular migration and - broadly - circular mobility bring more problems than benefits. In the long-term perspective, Belarus, as a country of origin, seems to lose more than to gain even if there are some short-term benefits (such as remittances and decrease of potential unemployment pressure on the Belarusian economy). In what follows I explain the pluses and minuses of circular migration.
Year 2012
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94 Report

Going Round in Circles: Circular Migration, Poverty Alleviation and Marginality

Authors R Skeldon
Year 2012
Journal Name International Migration
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95 Journal Article

Complex routes into HIV care for migrant workers: a qualitative study from north India

Authors Tanvi Rai, Helen Ward, Helen Lambert
Year 2015
Journal Name AIDS CARE-PSYCHOLOGICAL AND SOCIO-MEDICAL ASPECTS OF AIDS/HIV
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96 Journal Article

STEPWISE MIGRATION AND HIGHLAND MIGRATION TO GLASGOW, 1852-1898

Authors CWJ WITHERS, AJ WATSON
Year 1991
Journal Name JOURNAL OF HISTORICAL GEOGRAPHY
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97 Journal Article

The drive for securitised temporariness

Authors Jean-Pierre CASSARINO
Year 2013
Book Title Circular migration between Europe and its neighbourhood : choice or necessity
Taxonomy View Taxonomy Associations
98 Book Chapter

Legal aspects of circular migration in the Republic of Armenia

Authors Petros AGHABABYAN
Description
Seasonal labour migration has been present in Armenia since the 1960s and the times of the Soviet Union. During those years 50,000 people from densely populated rural areas annually left their country, above all going to Russia, in order to work in construction: this phenomenon was known as “khopanchiner” (labour migrants) and its Russian synonym “shabashniki”. As a rule, departure from Armenia starts in early spring, reaching its height in March and April, and the return starts in the autumn in the second half of October. Annually, 60,000-80,000 people leave Armenia for seasonal work due to low salaries, lack of work and poor prospects. The main destination countries are the Russian Federation, Ukraine and Belarus due to the visa free regime, lack of language obstacles and then comes the US and other European countries. Though there is no legal formulation for circular migration in Armenian legislation, circular migration is indirectly referred to in separate legal acts and a number of international agreements/treaties signed by Armenia. They contribute or can contribute to the establishment of circular migration. They can stimulate it, as well as coordinate, to a certain extent, circular migration. Legal aspects of circular migration should be observed from two angles: Circular migration in case of foreigners’ or stateless persons’ entry and residence in Armenia. Circular migration when Armenian citizens leaving the RA.
Year 2012
Taxonomy View Taxonomy Associations
99 Report

Tracing Long- and Short-term Migrants for Participation in Demographic and Epidemiological Studies: Evidence from Senegal

Authors Mufaro Kanyangarara, Stephane Helleringer, Laetitia Douillot, ...
Year 2020
Journal Name FIELD METHODS
Taxonomy View Taxonomy Associations
100 Journal Article
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