by Institute for Economic Research, Queen"s University in Kingston, Ont., Canada .
Written in English
|Statement||by Slobodan Djajić.|
|Series||Discussion paper,, no. 578, Discussion paper (Queen"s University (Kingston, Ont.). Institute for Economic Research) ;, no. 578.|
|LC Classifications||JV6118 .D53 1984|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||9 p.,  of plates :|
|LC Control Number||85159047|
This article surveys the current trend in international migration of labour, particularly from developing countries, with special emphasis on the welfare aspect of emigration on the remaining resid Author: Chaitali Sinha. International Migration, Remittances and Welfare in a Dependent Economy This note extends Rivera-Batiz () to examine the role of remittances in determining the effects of migration on welfare of the remaining residents in a small open economy. Djajic, Slobodan, "International migration, remittances and welfare in a dependent economy," Journal of Development Economics, Elsevier, vol. 21(2), pages Part 1 of this book, Migration and Remittances, examines the determinants of migration, and the impact of migration and remittances on various development indicators, and measures of welfare. Among these are poverty and inequality; investments in education, health, housing and other productive activities; entrepreneurship; and child labor and education.
III. INTERNATIONAL MIGRANT REMITTANCES AND THEIR ROLE IN DEVELOPMENT INTERNATIONAL MIGRATION OUTLOOK: SOPEMI EDITION – ISBN X – © OECD File Size: KB. Djajic, S. (). International migration, remittances and welfare in a dependent economy. Journal of Development Economics, 21(2), – CrossRef Google ScholarCited by: 1. International migration, remittances and development: myths and facts scholars have expressed their fears that free migration will undermine modern welfare states, which would require a form of regulation, for instance, through selection of immigrants or limited or phased access of migrants to public services and social security Cited by: Adams and Cuecuecha () find that receiving remittances reduces the probability of an Indonesian household being poor by percent. Other possible socio-economic effects of migration, such as social impacts, macroeconomic impacts and transfer of knowledge and skills, are beyond the scope of this paper.
Traditionally, migration was seen as a problem with negative implications for development. Today, there is a growing recognition that migration and migrants can enhance a country’s development. One of the factors which contributed to this change in thinking is the growing recognition of the importance of Size: KB. Download PDF: Sorry, we are unable to provide the full text but you may find it at the following location(s): (external link)Author: Slobodan Djajic. Migration and remittances fact book (English) The number of migrants has risen rapidly in the past few years for various reasons: job opportunities, labor shortages resulting from falling birth rates, internal conflict and war, natural disasters, climate change, and improved access to information Cited by: Presented in "Two Days International Conference on Migration, Education and Development in South Asia" ( March, ) ABSTRACT: International migration and remittances have an important role in economic and social development of the developing countries as it helps in achieving the gains of Size: KB.