2012. Warszawa: Helsińska Fundacja Praw Człowieka. De Genova, N. P. 2002. ‘Migrant “illegality” and deportability in everyday life.’ Annual Review of Anthropology . Vol. 31: 419-47. doi: 10.1146/annurev. anthro.31.040402.085432 Guild, E. 2004. ‘Who is an irregular migrant?’ in B. Bogusz, R. Cholewinski, A. Cygan and E. Szyszczak (eds.), IrregularMigration and Human Rights: Theoretical, European and International Perspectives. Leiden/Boston: Martinus Nijhoff Publishers. Koser, K. 2005. Irregularmigration, state security and human security. Paper prepared for the
The article provides a theoretically informed commentary on the ongoing migration crisis in Europe, and discusses its causes and the currently proposed solutions to it. Irregular migration to Europe is likely to remain on the agenda of the European Union for decades to come and, in order to avoid repetitive crises, further integration is needed in the European asylum system. The article suggests that the greatest threat to the security of the Baltic States comes not from irregular migration itself, but from the policy decisions that would fail to address the EU crisis caused by it.
Immigration in the European Union in the Second Decade of the 21st Century: Problem or Solution?
This article presents immigration as an important issue discussed within European Union (EU). The author shows some statistics on international migration, population stocks of national and foreign (non-national) citizens. In destination countries, international migration may be used as a tool to solve specific labour market shortages. At the same time though, international migration alone will almost certainly not reverse the ongoing trend of population ageing experienced in many parts of the EU.
The main aim of this paper is to show that immigration is one of the most efficient objects of interest to European Union citizens and leaders. In the interest of the EU and its Member States is therefore to show that they are developing an overall strategy for managing migration for the benefit of all stakeholders: the European Union, its citizens, migrants and the source countries of migration.
Migration policies within the EU are increasingly concerned with attracting a particular migrant profile, often in an attempt to alleviate specific skills shortages. Besides policies to encourage labour recruitment, immigration policy is often focused on two areas: preventing irregular migration and the illegal employment of migrants who are not permitted to work, and promoting the integration of immigrants into society. In the EU, significant resources have been mobilised to fight people smuggling and trafficking networks.
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the profits obtained by the government when receiving foreign refugees in
Keywords: Regionalism, Refugees abroad, Government, Threats, Non-Traditional Security, Interests,
One important element in the increasingly complex number of foreign refugees is the increasing role
of transit countries. This is especially true for asylum seekers and for irregularmigration. In both
cases, transit countries are increasingly significant; This refugee research is focused on whether
opportunities and threats for Indonesia are a
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