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Adam Szyszka

Interregional Migration: Evidence from Japan and Poland”, is by Anna Dzienis. The author proposes a modified model, yet consistent with the new economic geography theory, in order to analyze the migration location choice. The results for both countries reveal significant differences between them. First of all, the population of Japan is characterized by much greater mobility. Tokyo and Osaka are the traditional destinations of migrants, and Japanese tend to concentrate in metropolitan areas. Second, differences in the level of wages and unemployment in regions of Japan are

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Artur Klimek

potential competitors); presence of other firms (information about business attractiveness); quality of education and R&D infrastructure (information on the quality of human capital in a region); and migrations (attractiveness of a region to local and foreign workers). The optimal way to investigate it is to apply a discrete choice model, estimated using firm-level data. We also followed this pattern, and the empirical method used in this paper is the NBR. This is one of the methods applied for count-dependent variables. It uses the Poisson regression approach but

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Nirha Efendic, Edin Pasovic and Adnan S. Efendic

Herzegovina. Journal of Refugee Studies. https://doi.org/10.1093/jrs/fey066 . Harris, J.R., Todaro, M.P. (1970). Migration, Unemployment and Development: A Two-Sector Analysis. American Economic Review, 60 (1), 126-142. International Labour Organization. (2002). Decent Work and the Informal Economy. Informal Labour Conference. Kim, B.Y. (2005). Poverty and Informal Economy Participation - Evidence from Romania. Economics of Transition, 13 (1), 163-185. Klaric, V. (2010). Estimating the Size of Non-observed Economy in Croatia Using the MIMIC

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Roberta Capello and Ugo Fratesi

Lesage, J., Pace, R., 2010, Introduction to Spatial Econometrics, Springer Verlag Lesage, J. P., 1998. Spatial Econometrics, The Web Book of Regional Science, Regional Research Institute, West Virginia University, Morgantown, WV Lucas, R.E., 1988. “On the Mechanics of Economic Development“, Journal of Monetary Economics 22, 3-42 Lucas, R., 2008. “International Labour Migration in a Globalizing Economy”, Carnegie paper n. 92 Mohl, P, Hagen, T, 2010. “Do EU structural funds promote regional growth? New evidence from various panel data

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Luke L. Whalin and Walter E. Block

WALTER E. BLOCK (2000), “Legalize Drugs Now! An Analysis of the Benefits of Legalized Drugs”. American Journal of Economics and Sociology , Vol. 59, No 3, July, pp. 525-536 DELERY, JEANETTE AND WALTER E. BLOCK (2006), “Corporate Welfare”. Markets and Morality , Vol. 9, No. 2, Fall, pp. 337-346; http://www.acton.org/publicat/m_and_m/new/index.php?mm_id=6 ; http://www.acton.org/publicat/m_and_m/new/article.php?article=37 ; http://www.acton.org/publicat/m_and_m/pdf/9277645.pdf “Digital Collections for the Classroom”. Chicago and the Great Migration, 1915

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Ruhet Genc

. B., & EIMERMANN, M. (2018), “International winter tourism entrepreneurs in northern Sweden: understanding migration, lifestyle, and business motivations”. Scandinavian Journal of Hospitality and Tourism , 18(2), pp. 183-198 CROUTIER, A. L. (1992), Taking the waters: spirit, art, sensuality . Abbeville Press DAMM, A., GREUELL, W., LANDGREN, O., & PRETTENTHALER, F. (2017), “Impacts of +2ºC global warming on winter tourism demand in Europe”. Climate Services , 7, pp. 31-46 ELSASSER, H., & BÜRKI, R. (2002), “Climate change as a threat to tourism

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Konrad Kubacki and Marcin Bągard

Pissarides C. (1992), Loss of skill during unemployment and the persistence of employment shocks, Quarterly Journal of Economics, 107, pp. 1371-1391 Pronzato C.D. (2009), Return to work after childbirth: does parental leave matter in Europe?, Review of Economics of the Household, 7(4), pp. 341-360 Pylkkänen E. and Smith N. (2004), Career interruptions due to parental leave, OECD Social, Employment and Migration Working Papers, No. 1, Paris: OECD Publishing Ruhm C.J. (1998), The Economic Consequences of Parental Leave Mandates: Lessons from Europe, Quarterly Journal

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Beáta Farkas

mutual dependency between the capital exporter Western European and the capital importer CEE countries. The conflicts over migration between Western and Eastern EU member states since 2015 and the relation between Germany and the Visegrád countries in the Central European manufacturing core can also be interpreted in the framework of asymmetric interdependency. The examples of the Mediterranean model and dependent market economy show that it is a very difficult task to find the appropriate level of abstraction. The simplicity, the parsimony of a model, is very

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Andreas Nölke

two types of economies but also the geographical proximity and economic integration of the DMEs within the European Union. Too low wage levels are followed by large-scale migration, which has surfaced over the last decade as a major issue for these economies. Figure 4 Industrial relations: nominal monthly average wages in US$ (2016). Source: International Labour Organization/Statistics and Database, ILO- Global Wage Report SMEs can also capitalize on their low labor cost strategy by keeping social expenditures very low (the welfare system very often is

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Jakub Borowski, Jakub Olipra and Paweł Błaszyński

assumption in our research is that we consider only the effect of customs duties imposition on Polish exports and omit other potential effects resulting from Brexit, such as depreciation of the British currency, increase of transactional costs, a return migration of Poles, the reorientation of Polish exports to other markets, or reallocation of some British export-oriented companies to Poland. The negotiations concerning Brexit are not advanced enough to realistically predict the final arrangements. If we assume the Hard Brexit scenario, for the reasons given in Section 3