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ID number:373762
Author:
Evaluation:
Published: 27.10.2009.
Language: English
Level: College/University
Literature: 3 units
References: Used
Time period viewed: 2006.g. - 2006.g.
Table of contents
Nr. Chapter  Page.
  Contents    2
  Introduction    3
1.  Labour mobility    4
1.1.  Barriers to international labour mobility    4
1.2.  Who wants to be mobile?    6
1.3.  What motivates individuals?    6
1.4.  The international migration of educated performers    7
2.  Labour mobility in Latvia    9
3.  What motivate students of Latvian University of Agriculture to go abroad?    10
4.  Conclusion    13
5.  Referents list    15
Extract

Approximately 65 million migrant workers, accompanied by as many dependent, are working in a State other than their own. This is a huge number if one considers that there are some 200 millions migrants world-wide.
Over the last 20 years or so, we have seen a considerable increase in the number of countries experiencing labour migration and a growing tendency for many countries to be both countries of origin and destination.
When Latvia go to European Union many people what go to abroad and work there, because in Latvia salary is so small, in abroad is better life, in Latvia bed economic situation and in Latvia is so huge unemployment rate, many people haven’t job and some many other factors what motivation people go work to abroad.
I want know what motivation students Latvian University of Agriculture going to abroad, because I perform investigation about it.
1.Labour mobility.
In practice, the EU’s record in creating what the 1986 Single European Act describes as ‘an area without internal frontiers in which free movements of goods, persons, services and capital is ensured’ has been mixed.
Good progress has been made towards enabling the movement of capital, goods and to a lesser extent, services. But the movement of workers between Member states has, by contrast, been limited. Probably the introduction of new technologies alters the relationship between the location of work and people, still the figures are disappointing. The European Commission estimates that the annual mobility of EU nationals within the EU is less than 1.5 per cent of the resident population. [1]…

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