Temporary Job Migration

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5) Temporary job migrant. A temporary work migrant is a person who has gone to work for the destination country and returns to the country of origin after leaving the country. 6) Family members. Family members are persons who follow their relative to the target country in which they work for any of the above reasons. 7) Highly qualified migrant. A person considered to be a qualified migrant resides in the target country for work purposes. 8) Returnees are considered to be persons returning to their country of origin after a certain period of time. (Palat, 2014, pp. 10-11) Under the Czech legal order, unlike the term immigrant, the term "foreigner" appears. Foreign person is considered a person who resides in the Czech Republic and comes…show more content…
These total figures do not represent the migration flows to/from the EU as a whole, since they also include flows between different EU Member States. Among these 3.4 million immigrants during 2013 there were an estimated 1.4 million citizens of non-member countries, 1.2 million people with citizenship of a different EU Member State from the one to which they immigrated, around 830 thousand people who migrated to an EU Member State of which they had the citizenship (for example returning nationals or nationals born abroad), and around 6.1 thousand stateless people. Germany reported the largest number of immigrants (692.7 thousand) in 2013, followed by the United Kingdom (526.0 thousand), France (332.6 thousand), Italy (307.5 thousand) and Spain (280.8 thousand). Spain reported the highest number of emigrants in 2013 (532.3 thousand), followed by the United Kingdom (316.9 thousand), France (300.8 thousand), Poland (276.4 thousand) and Germany (259.3 thousand). A total of 16 of the EU Member States reported more immigration than emigration in 2013, but in Bulgaria, Ireland, Greece, Spain, Croatia, Cyprus, Poland, Portugal, Romania and the three Baltic Member States, emigrants outnumbered…show more content…
For similar purposes, the first comprehensive overview of various theories of international migration was presented by Massey et al. (1993), however, the universally accepted theory still does not exist in the field. As author claims, “at present, there is no single, coherent theory of international migration, only a fragment set of theories that have developed largely in isolation from one another, sometimes but not always segmented by disciplinary

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