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Migration and remittances during the global financial crisis and beyond (Inglês)

Immigrants tend to be more negatively affected by economic crisis than natives, particularly when governments apply strict immigration controls. With the onset of the financial crisis in the latter half of 2008, there were widespread concerns: would migrants return to sending countries and communities in large numbers, adding further economic woes to countries already facing difficulties? Would remittance flows slow and potentially cease? The literature offers little guidance on these questions. It is always a challenge to collect data, analyze, interpret, and make recommendations as the phenomenon under study is still unfolding to reveal new turns and twists. The most recent financial crisis and its repercussions are yet to be completed, and scholars have only begun processing the event. This volume is an effort to bring together in one place fresh thinking and evidence from around the world on the outcomes of mobility in the context of global financial crisis. This book is perhaps the first comprehensive study of remittances during the financial crisis and is a timely addition to the literature. It comes at a time when countries are grappling with the global financial crisis and it's after effects. The resilience of remittances is good news for developing countries, but leveraging remittances for socioeconomic development remains a key challenge. The studies in this book identify and discuss key patterns observed in remittance practices across the world and possibilities for the future.

Detalhes

  • Autor

    Cohen, Jeffrey H. Ratha, Dilip Sirkeci, Ibrahim

  • Data do documento

    2012/01/01

  • TIpo de documento

    Publicação

  • No. do relatório

    69313

  • Nº do volume

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • País

    Mundo,

  • Região

    Regiões Mundiais,

  • Data de divulgação

    2012/05/30

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Nome do documento

    Migration and remittances during the global financial crisis and beyond

  • Palavras-chave

    Center for Latin American Monetary;development impact of remittance;amount of remittance;unemployed labor force;determinants of remittance;cost of money transfer;united nations population fund;Indian Institute of Management;foreign direct investment;labor market indicator;international labour organization;Migration and Remittances;change in employment;short-term interest rate;gross national income;andean development corporation;money transfer operator;number of migrants;duration of stay;reason for migration;error correction model;global economic system;average monthly earnings;transfer of money;support to family;remittances from migrant;recipient of remittance;share of employment;Computable General Equilibrium;global financial crisis;destination of migrant;areas of expertise;areas of specialization;inequality and growth;volume of remittance;method of moments;Poverty Impact Analysis;migrant destination country;female asylum seeker;European Economic Area;bank of england;consumer price index;balance of payment;sense of identity;quality of data;evolution of remittance;national science foundation;remittance flow;unemployment rate;migrant remittance;mexican immigrants;migrant household;human insecurity;Labor migration;irregular migrant;migrant worker;Trade Policies;urban study;Trade Policy;private debt;international economics;public economics;Political Economy;labor economics;migration issues;economic crisis;send remittance;impulse response;volatility measure;remittance corridor;transaction cost;International Trade;socioeconomic development;migrant transfer;research focus;international capital;economic history;federal institute;Community Policing;journal articles;bangladeshi taka;irregular immigrant;irregular migration;academic interest;global governance;Crime Prevention;market integration;business school;overseas remittance;human mobility;private banking;noncommercial purposes;food safety;international education;immigration control;migrant businesses;economic health;Poverty Analysis;global models;economic model;poverty dynamic;research experience;demographic implications;annual series;poverty research;subsovereign rating;remittance cost;migration management;minimum wage;catastrophic impact;environmental catastrophe;domestic destination;ecological disaster;job market;overseas aid;capital inflow;private loan;remittance income;foreign exchange;natural disaster;source country;Capital Inflows;employment opportunities;employment opportunity;working capital;entry regulation;rising cost;electronic cash;portfolio equity;capital flow;international reserve;agricultural economics;income loss;border security;academic journal;government expenditure;relative volatility;Migration Policies;demographic change;resource center;large bank;rural-urban migration;urban development;remittance amount;dynamic panel;estimation result;fast food;ongoing research;employment prospect;Reproductive Health;Employment Sector;total employment;informal transfer;leverage remittance;native population;capital movement;External Finance;commodity price;receiving countries;research grant;cross-border remittance;household income;capital transaction;household good;marriage migration;emigration rate;average cost;oecd countries;employment forecasts;macroeconomic indicator;book design;money laundering;commercial bank;general management;monetary policy;net remittance;net capital;gender relation;research fellow;social transformation;urban geography;community planning;migration surveys;research collaboration;Urban Resilience;internal migration;Refugee Resettlement;rural community;demographic method;monetary economics;international macroeconomics;international aid;cultural studies;subsidiary right;labor mobility;international network;

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