The Economics of Immigration: Theory and Policy
Springer Science & Business Media, 17. svi 2013. - Broj stranica: 474
The Economics of Immigration is written as a both a reference for researchers and as a textbook on the economics of immigration. It is aimed at two audiences: (1) researchers who are interested in learning more about how economists approach the study of human migration flows; and (2) graduate students taking a course on migration or a labor economics course where immigration is one of the subfields studied. The book covers the economic theory of immigration, which explains why people move across borders and details the consequences of such movements for the source and destination economies. The book also describes immigration policy, providing both a history of immigration policy in a variety of countries and using the economic theory of immigration to explain the determinants and consequences of the policies. The timing of this book coincides with the emergence of immigration as a major political and economic issue in the USA, Japan Europe and many developing countries.
Što ljudi govore - Napišite recenziju
Na uobičajenim mjestima nismo pronašli nikakve recenzije.
Ostala izdanja - Prikaži sve
American analysis beneﬁts bias Bodvarsson border Borjas brain drain Canada Canadian century chapter coefﬁcient country’s culture deﬁned demand effect destination country differences difﬁcult earnings economic growth economists effects of immigration elasticity empirical employers employment estimates Europe evidence example factors ﬁnd ﬁnding ﬁrms ﬁrst foreign gains groups H-1B visas Hispanic immigrants human capital immigration ﬂows immigration policy immigration’s income increase industry inﬂows inﬂuence innovation international migration investment L1 visas Labor Economics labor market labor market model labor supply legal immigrants levels literature Mariel Boatlift Mexican immigrants migration costs million model of immigration native workers output Pew Hispanic Center political population production function proﬁts reﬂect refugees region regression relative remittances sector selection bias shift signiﬁcant social capital Solow source and destination source country speciﬁc Springer Science+Business Media studies suggests temporary immigration theory tion trade unauthorized immigrants variables visas welfare