Return Migration in the Asia Pacific
Robyn R. Iredale, Fei Guo, Santi Rozario
Edward Elgar, Jan 1, 2003 - Business & Economics - 215 pages
'There are few studies on return migration in general and even fewer on migrants who have returned to their home countries in the Asian and Pacific region. Much is heard about "brain drain but much less about brain drain reversal. This book is to be welcomed as the first multi-country study to be published on the return of skilled and business migrants and the impact that they can have on their home economies in Asia and the Pacific. That impact is shown to be various and to change over time, the contributions clearly varying depending upon the nature of the environments to which the migrants have returned. The book presents valuable material from Bangladesh, China, Taiwan and Viet Nam, together with a contextual analysis of migrant communities from these economies in Australia.'
- Ronald Skeldon, University of Sussex, UK
Globalisation and social transformation theorists have paid significantly less attention to the movement of people than they have to the movement of capital. This book redresses the balance and provides timely insights into recent developments in return skilled migration in four regions in the Asia Pacific - Bangladesh, China, Taiwan and Vietnam. The authors believe that the movement of skilled migrants, and the tacit knowledge they bring with them, is a vital component in the process of globalisation.
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The View from Australia
Return Migration and Social Transformation
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Asian assistance Australia Bangla benefits brain drain capital cent of interviewees Chinese cultural degree holders developing countries Dhaka doctorate degree economic employment environment experience factors foreign going abroad government policies Grameen Bank higher highly educated returnees Highly Skilled home country Hsin-Chu husband immigrants impacts of return important income increased industries International Migration John Gow labour major Male Master's degree ment microcredit middle class networks NGOs number of returnees opportunities organisations overseas overseas Chinese overseas Vietnamese percentage permanent Ph.D political population population density position potential problems professional proportion Qualification research institutes respondents return home return migration return to Bangladesh return to China returned before 1995 role salary sample Saxenian scholars sector skilled and business skilled migrants skilled returnees social society Suraya Table Taiwan Taiwanese tion Vietnam Vietnamese women workers World Bank Xinhua News Agency
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Transnational Migration and the Politics of Identity
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