The Encyclopedia of Global Human Migration

The Encyclopedia of Global Human Migration

Online ISBN: 9781444351071

DOI: 10.1002/9781444351071

Browse by Topic

  1. Africa
  2. Agriculture
  3. Asia
  4. Borderlands
  5. Business and Capitalism
  6. Children and Families
  7. Colonialism and settlement
  8. Culture, Arts and Film
  9. Development and Remittances
  10. Eastern and Central Europe
  11. Environment, climate, and biodiversity
  12. Gender and Sexuality
  13. Genocide
  14. Global Justice and Globalization
  15. Health and Public Health
  16. Human Rights and Refugees
  17. Immigration Laws, Controls, and Restrictions
  18. Indigenous people
  19. Labor and Political Economy
  20. Latin America and the Caribbean
  21. Maps
  22. Middle East
  23. Migration, 18th Century
  24. Migration, 1945-Present
  25. Migration, 19th Century
  26. Migration, 20th Century
  27. Migration, ancient era
  28. Migration, Holocene
  29. Migration, Medieval Era
  30. Migration, Pleistocene
  31. North America
  32. Oceania
  33. Poverty and inequality
    1. Adoption and migration
    2. Africa, gender and migration
    3. African Maghreb, migration to the European Union, 1980–present
    4. Agriculture and migration
    5. Andes, migration, 1900 to present
    6. Balkans, global migration, ethnic conflict, and class struggle
    7. Brazil: internal migration
    8. Cameroon, migration 1960s to present
    9. Central America: migration patterns and remittances
    10. Child labor and migration
    11. Children and migration: disease and illness
    12. China: internal migration
    13. China: profit-driven institutions and emigration promotion
    14. Chinese migrant workers and primitive accumulation of capital
    15. Chinese urban migration and politics
    16. Climate change, migration, and displacement
    17. Commuting
    18. Criminality and victimization
    19. Day laborers in the United States
    20. Dependency theory
    21. Development and underdevelopment
    22. Disasters and migration
    23. Discrimination and migration: national and ethnic origin
    24. DREAM Act, citizenship, and mobilization
    25. You have free access to this content
      Ethnic enclaves and niches
    26. Ethnic selection in immigration to Latin America
    27. Exploitation and migration
    28. You have free access to this content
      Family migration
    29. Famine and migration
    30. Farming, corporate control, cash crops, and migration
    31. Feminism and migration
    32. Film and migration: narrative, genre, spectatorship
    33. France: immigration since 1945
    34. Freedom of movement
    35. Gender and migration
    36. Gender, labor, and migration
    37. Gentrification and displacement
    38. Housing and immigrant communities, United States, 1965 to present
    39. Human rights activism and migration
    40. Human rights, class, race, and inequality
    41. ILO and the rights of migrant workers
    42. Indians in Myanmar/Burma, assimilation and integration
    43. Indigenous Mexican-origin immigration to the United States, historical and intersectional perspective
    44. Indigenous migrations, Southeast Asia
    45. Indigenous peoples, rural to urban migration, United States and Canada
    46. Indonesia, migration 1969 to present
    47. Informal labor and irregular migrant workers
    48. Internal migration: an overview
    49. Japan: Korean Zainichi migration
    50. Japan: undocumented immigrant workers
    51. Jewish migration, 19th century to present
    52. Labor force participation
    53. Labor migration and worker organization, global North and global South
    54. Labor migration, poverty, and inequality
    55. Labor migration: an overview
    56. Labor strikes, militancy, and migrant worker collective action
    57. Latin America: development and migration
    58. Latin America: internal migration
    59. Latin America: migration flows to the United States
    60. Lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender (LGBT) migration
    61. Marxist theories of migration
    62. Mental health and migration
    63. Middle East, labor migration
    64. Migration and agrarian change
    65. Mobility
    66. Nativism and xenophobia
    67. Neoliberal globalization and migration
    68. Nigeria, migrations early 20th century to present
    69. Nongovernmental organizations (NGOs) and migration
    70. Organizations and conventions: rights of migrants
    71. Poverty, development, and migration
    72. Public health and migration
    73. Puerto Rico, migration 1868 to present
    74. Race and migration
    75. Race, nationality, and migration
    76. Remittance policies, early 21st-century trends and assessments
    77. Remittances and international migration
    78. Remittances and political economy of migration
    79. Remittances and poverty alleviation in poor countries
    80. Remittances and poverty alleviation, Ecuador and Bangladesh
    81. Remittances and undocumented migration
    82. Remittances, motivation
    83. Remittances, political economy of
    84. Reserve army of labor and migration
    85. Roma migrations
    86. Rural migrant workers in the construction industry, New Delhi, India
    87. Rural migration and poverty, United States
    88. Rural–urban migrations, medieval era
    89. Scalabrinian missionaries and migration
    90. Schooling, education, and migration
    91. Seasonal migration
    92. Second generation, identity formation
    93. Second-generation migrants: Europe and the United States
    94. Skills and migration
    95. Social capital and labor-market outcomes for immigrants
    96. Southern Africa: gender and migration
    97. Structural adjustment policies and international migration
    98. Temporary migrant workers and labor organization
    99. Undocumented residents in the United States
    100. United States: black immigrant economic competition
    101. United States: Great Black migrations, 1900–70
    102. United States: labor markets and immigrant incorporation, new destinations, 1990s to present
    103. Urbanization and migration
    104. Wages and migrant labor
    105. Women, reproduction, and migration
    106. Adoption and migration
    107. Africa, gender and migration
    108. African Maghreb, migration to the European Union, 1980–present
    109. Agriculture and migration
    110. Andes, migration, 1900 to present
    111. Balkans, global migration, ethnic conflict, and class struggle
    112. Brazil: internal migration
    113. Cameroon, migration 1960s to present
    114. Central America: migration patterns and remittances
    115. Child labor and migration
    116. Children and migration: disease and illness
    117. China: internal migration
    118. China: profit-driven institutions and emigration promotion
    119. Chinese migrant workers and primitive accumulation of capital
    120. Chinese urban migration and politics
    121. Climate change, migration, and displacement
    122. Commuting
    123. Criminality and victimization
    124. Day laborers in the United States
    125. Dependency theory
    126. Development and underdevelopment
    127. Disasters and migration
    128. Discrimination and migration: national and ethnic origin
    129. DREAM Act, citizenship, and mobilization
    130. You have free access to this content
      Ethnic enclaves and niches
    131. Ethnic selection in immigration to Latin America
    132. Exploitation and migration
    133. You have free access to this content
      Family migration
    134. Famine and migration
    135. Farming, corporate control, cash crops, and migration
    136. Feminism and migration
    137. Film and migration: narrative, genre, spectatorship
    138. France: immigration since 1945
    139. Freedom of movement
    140. Gender and migration
    141. Gender, labor, and migration
    142. Gentrification and displacement
    143. Housing and immigrant communities, United States, 1965 to present
    144. Human rights activism and migration
    145. Human rights, class, race, and inequality
    146. ILO and the rights of migrant workers
    147. Indians in Myanmar/Burma, assimilation and integration
    148. Indigenous Mexican-origin immigration to the United States, historical and intersectional perspective
    149. Indigenous migrations, Southeast Asia
    150. Indigenous peoples, rural to urban migration, United States and Canada
    151. Indonesia, migration 1969 to present
    152. Informal labor and irregular migrant workers
    153. Internal migration: an overview
    154. Japan: Korean Zainichi migration
    155. Japan: undocumented immigrant workers
    156. Jewish migration, 19th century to present
    157. Labor force participation
    158. Labor migration and worker organization, global North and global South
    159. Labor migration, poverty, and inequality
    160. Labor migration: an overview
    161. Labor strikes, militancy, and migrant worker collective action
    162. Latin America: development and migration
    163. Latin America: internal migration
    164. Latin America: migration flows to the United States
    165. Lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender (LGBT) migration
    166. Marxist theories of migration
    167. Mental health and migration
    168. Middle East, labor migration
    169. Migration and agrarian change
    170. Mobility
    171. Nativism and xenophobia
    172. Neoliberal globalization and migration
    173. Nigeria, migrations early 20th century to present
    174. Nongovernmental organizations (NGOs) and migration
    175. Organizations and conventions: rights of migrants
    176. Poverty, development, and migration
    177. Public health and migration
    178. Puerto Rico, migration 1868 to present
    179. Race and migration
    180. Race, nationality, and migration
    181. Remittance policies, early 21st-century trends and assessments
    182. Remittances and international migration
    183. Remittances and political economy of migration
    184. Remittances and poverty alleviation in poor countries
    185. Remittances and poverty alleviation, Ecuador and Bangladesh
    186. Remittances and undocumented migration
    187. Remittances, motivation
    188. Remittances, political economy of
    189. Reserve army of labor and migration
    190. Roma migrations
    191. Rural migrant workers in the construction industry, New Delhi, India
    192. Rural migration and poverty, United States
    193. Rural–urban migrations, medieval era
    194. Scalabrinian missionaries and migration
    195. Schooling, education, and migration
    196. Seasonal migration
    197. Second generation, identity formation
    198. Second-generation migrants: Europe and the United States
    199. Skills and migration
    200. Social capital and labor-market outcomes for immigrants
    201. Southern Africa: gender and migration
    202. Structural adjustment policies and international migration
    203. Temporary migrant workers and labor organization
    204. Undocumented residents in the United States
    205. United States: black immigrant economic competition
    206. United States: Great Black migrations, 1900–70
    207. United States: labor markets and immigrant incorporation, new destinations, 1990s to present
    208. Urbanization and migration
    209. Wages and migrant labor
    210. Women, reproduction, and migration
  34. Race, Ethnicity, and Religion
  35. Slavery and Indentured Servitude
  36. Social Sciences and Migration Theories
  37. Transnationalism
  38. Transportation
  39. War
  40. Western Europe and Nordic Countries
  41. Women

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