BRILL Abstract EJEAS 8.2 (2009) I8I-2I3 Democratic Citizenship and Labour Migration in East Asia Mapping Fields of Enquiryl Christl Kessler Arnold- Bergstraesser-Institute Freiburg christl. email@example.com EuropeanJournal of EastAsianStudies www.brill.nl/ejea The contribution
Front. Econ. China 2012, 7(1): 122 −140 DOI 10. 3868/s 0 6 0 - 001 - 012 - 000 6-4 R E S E AR C H ARTI C L E Meng Tian Children’s Migration Decisions and Elderly Support in China: Evidences from CHARLS Pilot Data Abstract The purpose of this paper is to explain the determinants of migration in
Amphibia-Reptilia 30 (2009): 367-378 Spring migration distances of some Central European amphibian species Roman Kovar 1 , Marek Brabec 2 , Radovan Vita 1 , Radomir Bocek 3 Abstract. Migration distances of eight species of amphibians were studied at 14 sites in the Czech Republic in the course
BRILL EJEAS 8.2 (2009)I6I-I79 EuropeanJournal of EastAsianStudies www.brill.nl/ejea Democratisation Through International Migration? Explorative Thoughts on a Novel Research Agenda Jiirgen RUland University of Freiburg juergen. firstname.lastname@example.org Christl Kessler Arnold
BRILL Abstract EJEAS 8.2 (2009) 245-274 Changed in Migration? Philippine Return Migrants and (Un) Democratic Remittances Stefan Rother Arnold- Bergstraesser-Institute Freiburg stefim. email@example.com EuropeanJournal of EastAsian Studies www.brill.nl/ejea The link between development
Amphibia-Reptilia 29 (2008): 371-381 Habitat features affecting the small-scale distribution and longitudinal migration patterns of Calotriton asper in a Pre-Pyrenean population Albert Montori 1 ,* , Gustavo A. Llorente 1 , Àlex Richter-Boix 2 Abstract. The longitudinal movements and abiotic
Migration is an important topic of academic, public and political debate. Migration research generates a wealth of articles. The
Journal of Migration History (JMH) is the first to specialize in the field. Articles on migration history either appear in journals that specialize on current issues, or in more general historical journals. In both cases the articles are somewhat lost. They also appear in journals that focus on areas (i.e., Asia, Europe, Africa) or in journals that focus on a particular time period (ancient history, medieval history). There is great need for a journal that covers a large period (antiquity until now) and all parts of the world, enabling to strengthen comparisons over time and space. This is a key aspect of migration research.
Journal of Migration History is interdisciplinary. It publishes articles that combine methods, theories and insights from the social sciences, archaeology, anthropology, genetics, linguistics, and economics. It publishes studies that emphasize connectivity, tying in with the vibrant field of global history. The journal will not only publish on how people move, but also on how goods, and ideas move. JMH will not only look at movement (in the widest sense of the word), but also at migration policies (and how and why they changed over time), at the consequences of migration (for migrants and for those who were left behind, and for the societies they left or where they settled). It will publish on how geographical mobility is related to other forms of mobility (social mobility), and on how ethnicity relates to gender, religion and class.
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