Implications Of Migration

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Migration is a movement of people from one place to another place it is an important characteristic phenomenon of population particularly of that developing countries. Every country has undergone modernization simultaneously experienced a major redistribution of its population. The present study is based on secondary data. The secondary data comprise various references which already existed in the published from such as research papers, articles, books and website relating to magnitude of international migration. Remittance is main benefit of international out-migration, providing scarce foreign exchange and scope for higher levels of saving and investments. The World Bank estimates for 2008 put India in the lead at $52 billion, with China…show more content…
The trends and implications of migration from India varied from time to time. The tradition of out-migration in Indian could be traced back to 268-B.C. when Emperor Asoka sent messengers across the world to spread the message of peace given by Lord Buddha. However, systematic migration flows from India to various parts of the world were noted during the last two centuries and the origin of modern-day emigration was stared in the 18th century under the British rule. During colonial period, the process of international migration from India had entered into a new…show more content…
Till the end of Second World War, the migration of Indians of the Gulf countries was at low scale and there were only 14,000 Indians in 1948. But the rapid hike in oil prices during 1973-74 and afterwards brought uneven richness to the Gulf region which laid foundation of various development programs including schools, houses, hospitals, big business establishment, improvement in transportation and communication in the countries of the region. But the local workers were unable to meet the increasing demand in the labour sector because of their low number and inadequate training. Therefore, it paved the way for the entry of technically experts and semi-skilled workers from several countries of Asia including India by the mid of 1980s, India was the second largest supplier of manpower of these countries as the labour migration from India of the Gulf jumped from only 22,000 in 1971 to 1,55,000 in the early 1991 . However this trend was continuing only by the end of 1997 and thereafter, the annual flow of Indians to the Gulf started declining slowly. During 1999, there was a steep decline in the number of Gulf going aspirants. It was, of course, largely due to the restriction imposed by Saudi Arabia and United Arab Emirates. But later on, it again started increasing with some variations. One stupendous feature of labour migration from India was over

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