Remittances, recession-- returning home?
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Remittances, recession-- returning home? the effects of the 2008 economic crisis on Tajik migrant labor in Moscow by Hilary Hemmings

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Published by Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars, Kennan Institute in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Emigration and immigration,
  • Global Financial Crisis, 2008-2009,
  • Economic conditions,
  • Migrant labor

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementHilary Hemmings
SeriesEurasian migration papers -- no. 4
ContributionsWoodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars. Comparative Urban Studies Project, Kennan Institute
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHD5856.R8 H46 2010
The Physical Object
Pagination48 p. :
Number of Pages48
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL24866391M
ISBN 101933549823
LC Control Number2011446246

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Remittances, recession-- returning home?: the effects of the economic crisis on Tajik migrant labor "Woodrow Wilson International Center for .   (May ) About 3 percent of the world’s people are international migrants, living outside their country of birth for a year or more. Two-thirds of these migrants leave developing countries for developed or other developing countries, and the remittances they send home—around $ billion in —are larger than total official development aid. An excellent examination of the global remittances policy agenda, Remittances: Development Impact and Future Prospects is a timely and exciting resource for academics, development institutions, central banks, and all policy makers in developed and developing countries. Hernando de SotoPresident, Institute for Liberty and Democracy Re-mit-tance. Remittances have been called a "stable" source of financing for development, since they do not fall as sharply as private capital flows in recession. However, the World Bank revised downward its estimates of remittances in to $ billion, the first decrease in a decade. The steepest decline is expected in Europe.

The Impact of the Global Financial Crisis on Migration and Remittances increased remittances by percent as migrants sent money to help their families affected by typhoons Ondoy and Pepeng.1 Remittance fl ows to countries in the Latin America and the Carib-bean Region in show larger declines than expected. In Mexico,File Size: KB. Migration and remittances fact book (English) Abstract. 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:   Remittances and Developing Nations Many developing countries have difficulty borrowing money, just as a first-time home buyer might have difficulty obtaining a mortgage. Developing nations – the Author: Brent Radcliffe. Migration and Remittances Factbook presents numbers and facts behind the stories of international migration and remittances, drawing on authoritative, publicly available data. Some interesting facts: More than million people, or 3 percent of the world population, live outside their countries of birth. Current migration fl ows, relative toFile Size: 1MB.

The South Asia Migration Report is the first of its kind, documenting migration profiles, diaspora, recruitment and remittances, both in individual countries as well as the South Asian region as a whole. It also discusses skilled, unskilled and internal migrations. examines the process of reintegration of returning migrants. This book.   After dropping from $55 billion to $50 billion one year into the recession, remittances from the U.S. – money immigrants here send back home – has soared past pre-recession levels, to reach $66 billion in (Photo by Philip Brewer/Creative Commons).   How economic downturn in Gulf states has resulted in a drop in remittances into India India, the largest remittance-receiving country worldwide, witnessed a near 9% drop in NRI pay-in flows to $ billion in over the previous : Shailesh Menon. remittances to expand financial access, these efforts have not been enough. However, policy changes can still be made to mitigate the negative effects of any decline in flows, such as motivating migrants to invest back home, increasing financial literacy among.