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Managing International Migration for development in East Asia (English)

The objective of this book is to analyze the economic and social impact of international migration on labor sending and labor receiving countries in the East Asia region. More specifically, the book seeks: (a) to examine the impact of international migration on key development indicators, including poverty, investment, labor force participation, labor productivity and wages; (b) to evaluate current government structures and institutions for managing migration, with a view to identifying future policies for maximizing the benefits of international labor migration. The book includes new work on these key policy issues from six East Asian countries: three labor sending countries (Indonesia, Philippines and Vietnam) and three labor receiving countries (Singapore, Malaysia and Thailand).

Details

  • Author

    Adams, Richard H. Jr; Ahsan, Ahmad

  • Document Date

    2014/06/01

  • Document Type

    General Economy, Macroeconomics and Growth Study

  • Report Number

    93255

  • Volume No

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Country

    East Asia and Pacific,

  • Region

    East Asia and Pacific,

  • Disclosure Date

    2014/12/17

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Doc Name

    Managing International Migration for development in East Asia

  • Keywords

    migrant;natural rate of population growth;labor force growth rate;migrant worker;child labor and education;labor force participation rate;balance of payment statistic;marginal productivity of labor;real wage;labor receiving countries;demographic change;household receiving remittance;number of migrants;impact of migration;general equilibrium model;secondary school education;accumulation of capital;difference in wages;per capita income;global financial crisis;rate of change;Migration Policies;migrant sending countries;movement of labor;undocumented migrant workers;rates of return;migration of worker;international capital mobility;high growth rate;country of origin;impact on child;output per worker;movement of people;international migrant population;disparity in income;international migration policy;flow of remittance;movement of migrant;remittance on consumption;source income;international migration flow;source of income;households with remittance;Migration and Remittances;international migrant flows;entire labor force;inflow of migrants;fall in demand;foreign labor force;primary school enrollment;unskilled native workers;flow of people;unit labor costs;rural wage rate;urban wage rate;inelastic labor supply;comments and feedback;role of migration;domestic labor supply;Labor migration;remittance flow;labor productivity;labor shortage;unskilled worker;permanent resident;world economy;international remittance;asian countries;real gdp;migration decision;working age;female migrant;labour supply;return migration;migration model;high wage;worker migration;labor movement;real income;work pass;human capital;Labor Market;excess labor;income differential;base year;welfare gains;employment opportunity;global welfare;endogenous migration;irregular migrant;source country;factor price;undocumented workers;private recruiting;domestic worker;employment opportunities;skilled labor;legal migrant;low-skilled worker;food processing;simulation model;Demographic Transition;migration datum;skill type;home country;negative growth;home countries;relative wage;total wage;important policy;natural population;negative shock;employment rate;high probability;employment status;outward migration;regional migration;human trafficker;steady state;yearly forecast;declining wage;foreign country;Immigration policy;population forecast;parameter value;standard model;imperfect substitute;capital accumulation;foreign population;simulation result;capital owner;host economy;demographic trend;income flow;foreign income;data limitation;education expense;migration agents;migration restrictions;capital asset;adaptive expectation;migration strategy;empirical analysis;demographic factor;excess supply;domestic demand;high-population countries;work permit;border control;rural area;illegal migration;policy regime;fertility rate;migrant labor;breeding ground;labor exporter;private service;private agency;prospective migrants;aging population;social peace;professional worker;unskilled migration;public concern;remittance use;college education;worker migrant;manufacturing sector;high unemployment;private return;negative effect;literature review;household data;general literature;consumer good;consumer goods;marginal expenditures;marginal propensity;transitory income;investment good;irregular migration;domestic helper;social impact;government structure;workers' rights;destination country;child outcome;educational service;research fellow;public policy;international border;migration literature;undocumented migration;policy study;sustainable water;noncommercial purposes;subsidiary right;household investment;household income;empirical study;population variable;important contributors;global output;wage impact;wage effect;statistical analyses;healthcare professional;foreign ownership;wage differential;supply curve;policy scenario;dependency ratio;Temporary Migration;technological change;government spending;workers compensation;productivity shock;remittance data;net migration

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Citation

Adams, Richard H. Jr; Ahsan, Ahmad

Managing International Migration for development in East Asia (English). Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/825411468023944864/Managing-International-Migration-for-development-in-East-Asia