Remittance outcomes and migration: Theoretical contests, real opportunities

  • Jeffrey H. Cohen
State-of-the-Literature Essay

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. Abella, M.I. 2002. “Complexity and Diversity of Asian Migration. Geneva.” Paper presented at ILO Regional Tripartite Meeting on Challenges to Labour Migration Policy and Management in Asia, Bangkok, 30 June–2 July 2003.Google Scholar
  2. Adams, Richard H., Jr. 1991. “The Economic Uses and Impact of International Remittances in Rural Egypt.”Economic Development and Cultural Change 39: 695–722.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. — 1996. “Remittances, Inequality, and Asset Accumulation: the Case of Rural Pakistan.” InDevelopment Strategy, Employment and Migration: Country Experiences. D. O’Connor and L. Farsakh, eds. Pp. 149–70. Paris: OECD.Google Scholar
  4. — 2003. “International Migration, Remittances, and the Brain Drain: A Study of 24 Labor-Exporting Countries.” Policy Research Working Paper 3069. Washington, D.C.: The World Bank, Poverty Reduction and Economic Management Network, Poverty Reduction Group.Google Scholar
  5. Adelman, Irma, J. Edward Taylor, and Stephan Vogel. 1988. “Life in a Mexican Village: A SAM Perspective.”The Journal of Development Studies 25: 5–24.Google Scholar
  6. Adler, S. 1980. “Swallows’ Children: Emigration and Development in Algeria.” Geneva: International Labour Office, International Migration for Employment Branch.Google Scholar
  7. Alarcón, Rafael. 1992. “Norteñización: Self-Perpetuating Migration from a Mexican Town.” InU.S.-Mexico Relations: Labour Market Interdependence. J. Bustamante, R. Hinojoas, and C. Reynolds, eds. Pp. 302–318. Stanford: Stanford University Press.Google Scholar
  8. —. 2002. “The Development of Hometown Associations and the Use of Social Remittances.” InSending Money Home: Hispanic Remittances and Community Development. R.O. de la Garza and B.L. Lowell, eds. Pp. 101–124. Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield.Google Scholar
  9. Anarfi, John K. 1998. “Anthropological Perspectives on Migration in Africa.” InThe Methods and Uses of Anthropological Demography. A.M. Basu and P. Aaby, eds. Pp. 198–222. Oxford: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  10. Baker, Susan Gonzalez, Robert G. Cushing, and Charles W. Haynes. 1997. “Fiscal Impacts of Mexican Migration to the United States.” InAt the Crossroads: Mexican Migration and U.S. Policy. F.D. Bean, R.O. de la Garza, B.R. Roberts, and S. Weintraub, eds. Pp. 145–176. Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, Inc.Google Scholar
  11. Basch, Linda G., N.G. Shiller, and C.S. Blanc. 1994.Nations Unbound: Transnational Projects, Postcolonial Predicaments, and Deterritorialized Nation-States. Amsterdam: Gordon and Breach Science Publishers, S.A.Google Scholar
  12. Bauböck, Rainer. 2003. “Towards a Political Theory of Migrant Transnationalism.”International Migration Review 37(3): 700–723.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Binford, Leigh. 2003. “Migrant Remittances and (Under)Development in Mexico.”Critique of Anthropology 23(3): 305–336.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  14. Blank, Susan, and Ramon S. Torrecilha. 1998. “Understanding the Living Arrangements of Latino Immigrants: A Life Course Approach.”International Migration Review 32(1): 3–19.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. Brettell, Caroline. 2003.Anthropology and Migration: Essays on Transnationalism, Ethnicity, and Identity. Walnut Creek, CA: AltaMira Press.Google Scholar
  16. Brown, Richard P.C., and J. Connell. 1994. “The Global Flea Market: Migration, Remittances and the Informal Economy in Tonga.”Development and Change 24(4): 611–647.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  17. Brown, Richard P.C., and John Connell. 2004. “The Migration of Doctors and Nurses from South Pacific Island Nations.”Social Science & Medicine 58: 2193–2210.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. Castano, G.M. 1988. “Effects of Emigration and Return on Sending Countries: The Case of Colombia.” InInternational Migration Today. C.W. Stahl, ed. Pp. 191–203, Vol. 2. Paris: UNESCO, Center for Migration and Development Study.Google Scholar
  19. Castles, Stephen, and Mark J. Miller. 2003.The Age of Migration: International Population Movements in the Modern World. New York: Guilford Press.Google Scholar
  20. Chen, Xiangming. 2000. “Both Glue and Lubricant: Transnational Ethnic Social Capital as a Source of Asia-Pacific Subregionalism.”Policy Sciences 33(3): 269–287.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  21. Cliggett, Lisa. 2000. “Social Components of Migration: Experiences from Southern Province, Zambia.”Human Organization 59(1): 125–135.Google Scholar
  22. —. 2003. “Gift Remitting and Alliance Building in Zambian Modernity: Old Answers to Modern Problems.”American Anthropologist 105(3): 543–552.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  23. Cohen, Jeffrey H. 2001. “Transnational Migration in Rural Oaxaca, Mexico: Dependency, Development and the Household.”American Anthropologist 103(4): 954–967.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  24. — 2002. “Social Responses to Migration Among Mexican Ethnic Minorities: Outcomes in Sending and Receiving Communities.” AMID Working Paper Series 3/2002. Aalborg: The Academy for Migration Studies in Denmark.Google Scholar
  25. — 2002. “Migration and ‘Stay at Homes’ in Rural Oaxaca, Mexico: Local Expression of Global Outcomes.”Urban Anthropology 31(1): 231–259.Google Scholar
  26. — 2004.The Culture of Migration in Southern Mexico. Austin: University of Texas Press.Google Scholar
  27. Cohen, Jeffrey H., and Leila Rodriguez. “Remittance Outcomes in Rural Oaxaca, Mexico: Challenges, Options and Opportunities for Migrant Households.”Population, Space and Place (forthcoming 2005).Google Scholar
  28. Cohen, Robin, ed. 1995.The Cambridge Survey of World Migration. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
  29. Colton, N. 1993. “Homeward Bound: Yemeni Return Migration.”International Migration Review 27(4): 873–886.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  30. Connell, John. 2003. “An Ocean of Discontent? Contemporary Migration and Deprivation in the South Pacific.” InMigration in the Asia Pacific: Population, Settlement and Citizenship. R. Iredale, C. Hawksley, and S. Castles, eds. Northampton, MA: Edward Elgar.Google Scholar
  31. Conway, Dennis. 2000. “Notions Unbound: A Critical (Re)reading of Transnationalism Suggests that U.S.-Caribbean Circuits Tell the Story Better.” InTheoretical and Methodological Issues in Migration Research: Interdisciplinary, Intergenerational and International Perspectives. B. Agozino, ed. Pp. 203–226. Aldershot: Ashgate Publishers.Google Scholar
  32. —. 2004. “On Being Part of Population Geography’s Future: Population-Environment Relationships and Inter-Science Initiatives.”Population, Space and Place 10 (4): 295–302.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  33. Conway, Dennis, and C. Glesne. 1986. “Rural Livelihood, Return Migration and Remittances in St Vincent.” InCLAG 1986 Yearbook, Volume 12. Pp. 3–11. Muncie, IN: Conference of Latin Americanist Geographers, Ball State University.Google Scholar
  34. Cornelius, Wayne A., and Jorge A. Bustamante, eds. 1989.Mexican Migration to the United States: Origins, Consequences, and Policy Options. San Diego: Center for U.S.-Mexican Studies, University of California, San Diego.Google Scholar
  35. Cornelius, Wayne A., Thomas J. Espenshade, and Idean Salehyan, eds. 2001.The International Migration of the Highly Skilled: Demand, Supply, and Development Consequences in Sending and Receiving Countries. La Jolla: Center for Comparative Immigration Studies, University of California, San Diego.Google Scholar
  36. Craig, Richard B. 1971.The Bracero Program: Interest Groups and Foreign Policy. Austin: University of Texas Press.Google Scholar
  37. Curran, Sara R., and Estela Rivero-Fuentes. 2003. “Engendering Migrant Networks: The Case of Mexican Migration”.Demography 40(2): 289–307.Google Scholar
  38. de Brauw, Alan, J. Edward Taylor, and Scott Rozelle 1999. “The Impact of Migration and Remittances on Rural Incomes in China”.The American Economic Review 89(2): 287–291.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  39. De Jong Gordon F. 2000. “Expectations, Gender, and Norms in Migration Decision-Making”.Population Studies 54: 307–319.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  40. De Jong, Gordon F., Aphichat Chamratrithirong, and Quynh-Giang Tran. 2002. “For Better, for Worse: Life Satisfaction Consequences of Migration”.International Migration Review 36(3): 838–863.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  41. de la Garza, Rodolfo O., and Manuel Orozco. 2002. “Binational impact of Latino remittances”. InSending Money Home: Hispanic Remittances and Community Development R.O. de la Garza and B.L. Lowell, eds. Pp. 29–51. Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield.Google Scholar
  42. de la Garza, Rodolfo O., and Gabriel Szekely. 1997. “Policy, Politics, and Emigration: Reexamining the Mexican Experience”. InAt the Crossroads: Mexican Migration and U.S. Policy. F.D. Bean, R.O. de la Garza, B.R. Roberts, and S. Weintraub, eds. Pp. 201–226. Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, Inc.Google Scholar
  43. DeLaet, D.L. 1999. “Introduction: The Invisibility of Women in Scholarship on International Migration”. InGender and Immigration. G.A. Kelson and D.L. DeLaet, eds. Pp. 1–17. New York: New York University Press.Google Scholar
  44. Durand, Jorge, et al. 1996. “International Migration and Development in Mexican Communities”.Demography 33(2): 249–264.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  45. Durand, Jorge, and Douglas S. Massey. 1992. “Mexican Migration to the United States: A Critical Review”.Latin American Research Review 27(2): 3–42.Google Scholar
  46. Foner, Nancy, 2000.From Ellis Island to J.F.K.: New York’s Two Great Waves of Immigration. New York: Russell Sage Foundation.Google Scholar
  47. —. 2002. “Second-Generation Transnationalism, Then and Now”. InThe Changing Face of Home: The Transnational Lives of Second Generation. P. Levitt and M.C. Waters, eds. Pp. 242–254. New York: Russell Sage Foundation.Google Scholar
  48. García y Griego, Manuel. 1998. “The Bracero Program”. InMigration Between Mexico and the United States. Pp. 1215–1221, Vol. III. Austin: Mexican Ministry of Foreign Affairs and the United States Commission on Immigration Reform.Google Scholar
  49. Gijón-Cruz, Alicia Sylvia, Rees Martha W., and Rafel G. Reyes Morales. 2000. “Impacto de las Remesas internacionales”.Ciudades 47: 34–42.Google Scholar
  50. Goldring, Luin. 1999. “Power and Status in Transnational Social Space”. InMigration and Transnational Social Space L. Pries, ed. Pp. 162–186. Brookfield: Ashgate Publishers.Google Scholar
  51. González de la Rocha, Mercedes, and Augustin Escobar Latapí. 1991. “The Impact of IRCA on the Migration Patterns of a Community in Los altos, Jalisco, Mexico”. InThe Effect, of Receiving Country Policies on Migration Flows. S. Diáz-Briquet and S. Weintraub, eds. Pp. 205–231. Boulder: Westview Press, Inc.Google Scholar
  52. Gowricharn, R. 2004. “Moral Capital in Surinamese Transnationalism”.Ethnic and Racial Studies 27(4): 607–621.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  53. Grieco, Elizabeth M. 2003.The Remittance Behavior of Immigrant Households: Micronesians in Hawaii and Guam. New York: LFB Scholarly Publishing LLC.Google Scholar
  54. Griffith, David C. 1985. “Women, Remittances, and Reproduction”.American Ethnologist 12(4): 676–690.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  55. Guarnizo, Luis Eduardo. 2003. “The Economics of Transmnational Living”.International Migration Review 37(3): 666–699.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  56. Gutierrez, Lourdes Najera. 2004. “Challenges to Zapotec Indigenous Autonomy in an Era of Globalization.” Paper presented at the Annual Meeting of the Northeastern Anthropological Association. Hanover, NH, March 2004.Google Scholar
  57. Guidi, Marta. 1993. “Es Realmente la Migración una Estrategia de Supervivencia? Un Ejemplo en la Mixteca Alta Oaxaqueña”.Revista Internacional de Sociología, Tercera Epoca (5): 89–109.Google Scholar
  58. Hancock, Richard H. 1959.The Role of the Bracero in the Economic and Cultural Dynamics of Mexico: A Case Study of Chihuahua. Stanford: Hispanic American Society.Google Scholar
  59. Hannerz, Ulf. 1996.Transnational Connections. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
  60. Hansen, Karen Tranberg. 2000.Salaula: The World of Secondhand Clothing and Zambia. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
  61. Helweg, A.W. 1983. “Emigrant Remittances: Their Nature and Impact on a Punjabi Village”.New Community 10: 67–84.Google Scholar
  62. Hendricks, Gleen. 1974.The Dominican Diaspora From the Dominican Republic to New York City—Villagers in Transition. New York: Teachers College Press.Google Scholar
  63. Heyman, Josiah M. 1998.Finding a Moral Heart for U.S. Immigration Policy: An Anthropological Perspective. Washington, D.C.: American Anthropological Association.Google Scholar
  64. Hirabayashi, Lane Ryo. 1993.Cultural Capital: Mountain Zapotec Migrant Associations in Mexico City. Tucson: University of Arizona Press.Google Scholar
  65. Hirsch, Jennifer S. 2003.A Courtship after Marriage Sexuality and Love in Mexican Transnational Families. Berkeley: University of California Press.Google Scholar
  66. Hondagneu-Sotelo, Pierrette. 1992. “Overcoming Patriarchal Constraints: The Reconstruction of Gender Relations among Mexican Immigrant Men and Women”.Gender and Society 6: 393–415.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  67. —. 1994.Gendered Transitions: Mexican Experiences of Migration. Berkeley: University of California Press.Google Scholar
  68. Hulshof, Marje 1991.Zapotec Moves: Networks and Remittances of U.S.-Bound Migrants from Oaxaca, Mexico. Amsterdam: University of Amsterdam.Google Scholar
  69. IOM. 2000.World Migration Report 2000. Geneva: International Organization for Migration.Google Scholar
  70. Itzigsohn, José. 2004. “Dominicans in Providence: The Formation of a Transnational Community in a Secondary City”. InDominican Migration: Transnational Perspectives. E. Sagás and S. E. Molina, eds. Pp. 74–95. Gainesville: University Press of Florida.Google Scholar
  71. Itzigsohn, José, et al. 1999. “Mapping Dominican Transnationalism: Narrow and Broad Transnational Practices”.Ethnic and Racial Studies 22(2): 316–339.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  72. Jones, Richard C. 1998a. “Introduction: The Renewed Role of Remittances in the New World Order”.Economic Geography 74(1): 1–7.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  73. — 1998b. “Remittances and Inequality: A Question of Migration Stage and Geographic Scale”.Economic Geography 74(1): 8–25.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  74. Kanaiaupuni, S. M., and K. M. Donato. 1999. “Migradollars and Mortality: The Effects of Migration on Infant Survival in Mexico”.Demography 36(3): 339–353.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  75. kanaiaupuni, Shawn Malia. 2000. “Reframing the Migration Question: An Analysis of Men, Women, and Gender in Mexico”.Social Forces 78(4): 1311–1348.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  76. Kearney, Michael. 1996Reconceptualizing the Peasantry: Anthropology in global Perspective. Boulder: Westview Press.Google Scholar
  77. —. 2000. “Transnational Oaxacan Indigenous Identity: The Case of Mixtecs and Zapotecs”.Indentities 7(2): 173–195.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  78. Keely, Charles B., and Bao Nga Tran. 1989. “Remittances from Labor Migration: Evaluations, Performance and Implications”.International Migration Review 23(3): 500–525.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  79. Ketkar, S., and D. Ratha. 2001. “Secutrization of Future Flow Receivables: A Useful Tool for Developing Countries”.Finance and Development: A Quarterly Magazine of the IMF 38(1). <http://www.imf.org./external/ubs/ft/fandd/2001/03/ketkar.htm>Google Scholar
  80. Landolt, Patricia, Lilian Autler, and Sonia Biares. 1999. “From Hermano Lejano to Hermano Mayor: The Dialectics of Salvadoran transnationalism”.Ethnic and Racial Studies 22(2): 290–315.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  81. Levitt, Peggy. 1998. “Social Remittances: Migration Driven Local-Level Forms of Cultural diffusion”.International Migration Review 32(4): 926–948.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  82. —. 2000. “Migrant Participation Across Borders: Towards and Understanding of Forms and Consequences”. InImmigration Research for a New Century: Multidisciplinary Perspectives. N. Foner, R.G. Rumbaut, and S.J. Gold, eds. Pp. 459–479. New York: Russell Sage Foundation.Google Scholar
  83. —. ed. 2001.The Transnational Villagers. Berkeley: University of California Press.Google Scholar
  84. —. 2002. “The Ties that Change: Relations to the Ancestral Home over the Life Cycle”. InThe Changing Face of Home: The Transnational Lives of the Second Generation. P. Levitt and M.C. Waters, eds. Pp. 123–144. New York: Russell Sage Foundation.Google Scholar
  85. —. 2003. “Keeping Feet in Both Worlds: Transnational Practices and Immigrant Incorporation in the United States”.In Toward Assimilation and Citizenship: Immigrants in Liberal Nation-States. C. Joppke and E. Morawska, eds. Pp. 177–194, New York: Palgrave Macmillan.Google Scholar
  86. Lopez, John Robert, and Mitchell A. Seligson. 1991. “Small Business Development in El Salvador: The Impact of Remittances”. InMigration, Remittances and Small Business Development: Mexico and Caribbean Basin Countries S. Diáz-Briquet and S. Weintraub, eds. Pp. 175–206. Boulder: Westview.Google Scholar
  87. Lowell, Briant Lindsey, and Rodolfo O. de la Garza. 2002. “The Development Role of Remittances in U.S. Latino Communities and Latin America”. InSending Money Home: Hispanic Remittances and Community Development. R.O. de la Garza and B.L. Lowell, eds. Pp. 3–27. Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield.Google Scholar
  88. Ma, Zhongdong. 2002. “Social-Capital Mobilization and Income Returns to Entrepreneurship: The Case of Return Migration in Rural China”.Environment and Planning A 34(10): 1763–1784.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  89. Madhavan, M.C. 1985. “Indian Emigrants: Numbers, Characteristics, and Economic Impact”.Population and Development Review 11(3): 457–481.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  90. Malmberg, Gunnar. 1997. “Time and Space in International Migration. InInternational Migration, Immobility and Development: Multidisciplinary Perspectives. T. Hammar, G. Brochmann, K. Tamas, and T. Faist, eds. Pp. 21–48. New York: Berg.Google Scholar
  91. Massey, Douglas S. 1990. “Social Structure, Household Strategies, and the Cumulative Causation of Migration”.Population Index 56(1): 3–26.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  92. Massey, Douglas S., et al. 1998.Worlds in Motion: Understanding International Migration at the End of the Millennium. New York: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
  93. Massey, Douglas S., Luin Goldring, and Jorge Durand. 1994. “Continuities in Transnational Migration: An Analysis of Nineteen Mexican Communities”.American Journal of Sociology 99(6): 1492–1533.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  94. McCormick, B., and J. Wahba. 2003. “Return International Migration and Geographical Inequality: The Case of Egypt”.Journal of African Economies 12(4): 500–532.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  95. Meier, Barbara. 2000. “Migrant Women’s Associations in Ghana: the Case of Female Chief and Female Chain Migration”. InWomen and Migration: Anthropological Perspectives. J. Knoör and B. Meier, eds. New York: St. Martin’s Press.Google Scholar
  96. Menjivar, Cecilia, et al. 1998. “Remittance Behavior among Salvadoran and Filipino Immigrants in Los Angeles”.International Migration Review 32: 97–126.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  97. Mines, Richard. 1981.Developing a Community Tradition of Migration: a Field Study in Rural Zacatecas, Mexico, and California Settlement Areas. La Jolla: Program in United States-Mexican Studies, University of California, San Diego.Google Scholar
  98. Mittelman, James H. 2000.The Globalization Syndrome: Transformation and Resistance. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.Google Scholar
  99. Morawska, Ewa. 2003. “Immigrant Transnationalism and Assimilation: A Variety of Combinations and the Analytic Strategy it Suggests”. InToward Assimilation and Citizenship: Immigrants in Liberal Nation-States. C. Joppke and E. Morawska, eds. Pp. 133–176. New York: Palgrave Macmillan.Google Scholar
  100. Orozco, Manuel. 2002. “Latino Hometown Associations as Agents of Development in Latin America”. InSending Money Home: Hispanic Remittances and Community Development. R.O. de la Garza and B.L. Lowell, eds. Pp. 85–99. Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield.Google Scholar
  101. Paine, Suzanne. 1974.Exporting Workers: The Turkish Case. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
  102. Palloni, Alberto, et al. 2001. “Social Capital and International Migration: A Test Using Information on Family Networks”.American Journal of Sociology 106(5): 1262–1298.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  103. Pessar, Patricia R., and Sarah J. Mahler. 2003. “Transnational Migration: Bringing Gender In”.International Migration Review 37(3): 812–846.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  104. Ponce de León, Dolores. 2002. “Bracero Justice Project”. <http://bracerojustice.com/main.htm> (September 10, 2002), Vol. 2002.Google Scholar
  105. Portes, Alejandro, Luis E. Guarnizo, and Patricia Landolt. 1999. “The Study of Transnationalism: Pitfalls and Promise of an Emergent Research Field”.Ethnic and Racial Studies 22(2): 217–237.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  106. Portes, Alejandro, Luis Eduardo Guarnizo, and William J. Haller. 2002. “Transnational Entrepreneurs: An Alternative Form of Immigrant Economic Adaptation”.American Sociological Review 67: 278–298.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  107. Potts, Deborah. 2000. “Worker-Peasants and Farmer-Housewives in Africa: The Debate about ‘Committed’ Farmers, Access to Land and Agricultural Production”.Journal of Southern African Studies 26(4): 807–832.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  108. Rees, Martha W., and Dolores Coronel Ortiz. 2002. “From Tapachula to LA: Female Migration in the Central Valleys of Oaxaca, Mexico, 1950–1998“. Unpublished manuscript. Department of Anthropology, University of Cincinnati.Google Scholar
  109. Reichert, Joshua. 1981. “The Migrant Syndrome: Seasonal U.S. Wage Labor and Rural Development in Central Mexico”.Human Organization 40(1): 56–66.Google Scholar
  110. —. 1982. “A Town Divided: Economic Stratification and Social Relations in a Mexican Migrant Community”.Social Problems 29(4): 411–423.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  111. Remple, Henry, and Richard A. Lobdell. 1978. “The Role of Urban-to-Rural Remittances in Rural Development”.Journal of Development Studies 14: 324–341.Google Scholar
  112. Ricourt, Milagros. 2002.Dominicans in New York City: Power from the Margins. New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
  113. Rivera-Batiz, Francisco L. 1982. “International Migration, Non-Traded Goods and Economic Welfare in the Source Country”.Journal of Development Economics 11(1): 81–90.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  114. Roberts, Kenneth D., and Michael D.S. Morris. 2003. “Fortune, Risk, and Remittances: An Application of Option Theory to Participation in Migration Networks”.International Migration Review 37(4): 1252–1281.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  115. Rubenstein, Hymie. 1992. “Migration, Development and Remittances in Rural Mexico”.International Migration/Migraciones Internationales 30(2): 127–153.Google Scholar
  116. Rudkin, Laura. 1993. “Gender Differences in Economic Well-Being Among the Elderly of Java”.Demography 30(2): 209–226.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  117. Russell, Sharon S., and Michael S. Teitelbaum. 1992.International Migration and International Trade. Washington, D.C.: World Bank.Google Scholar
  118. Sagás, Ernesto. 2004. “From Ausentes to Dual Nationals: The Incorporation of Transmigrants into Dominican Politics”. InDominican Migration: Transnational Perspectives. E. Sagás and S.E. Molina, eds. Pp. 53–73. Gainesville: University of Florida Press.Google Scholar
  119. Schäfer, Rita. 2000. “Men’s Migration Labor and its Effects on Gender Relations in Rural Zimbabwe”. InWomen and Migration: Anthropological Perspectives. J. Knoör and B. Meier, eds. Pp. 151–163. New York: St. Martin’s Press.Google Scholar
  120. Schiff, Maurice. 1994. “How Trade, Aid, and Remittances Affect International Migration”. Working Paper No. 1376. Washington, D.C.: The World Bank.Google Scholar
  121. Schultz, Ulrike. 2000. “‘One Day, We Will Return Home’: Turkana Women Migration and Remigration”. InWomen and Migration: Anthropological Perspectives. J. Knoör and B. Meier, eds. Pp. 164–180. New York: St. Martin’s Press.Google Scholar
  122. Shankman, Paul. 1976.Migration and Underdevelopment: The Case of Western Samoa. Boulder, CO: Westview Press.Google Scholar
  123. Sharp, John, and Andrew Spiegel. 1990. “Women and Wages: Gender and Control of Income in Farm and Bantustan Households”.Journal of Southern African Studies 16(3): 527–549.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  124. Sirkeci, Ibrahim. 2000. “Exploring the Kurdish population in the Turkish context”.GENUS International Journal of Demography 56(1–2): 149–179.Google Scholar
  125. —. 2003. “Migration from Turkey to Germany: an Ethnic Approach.”New Perspectives on Turkey 28/29: 189–207.Google Scholar
  126. Smith, James F., and Ken Ellingwood. 2001. “Sept. 11 Leaves Carpet Loomers Idle in Oaxacan Town”. InLos Angeles Times. Los Angeles, CA.Google Scholar
  127. Smith, Robert C. 1998. “Transnational Localities: Community, Technology and the Politics of Membership within the Context of Mexico and U.S. Migration”. InTransnationalism from Below. M.P. Smith and L.E. Guarnizo, eds. Pp. 196–238.Comparative Urban Community Research, Vol. 6, New Brunswick: Transaction Publishers.Google Scholar
  128. Sporton, Deborah, David S.G. Thomas, and Jean Morrison. 1999. “Outcomes of Social and Environmental Change in the Kalahari of Botswana: the Role of Migration”.Journal of Southern African Studies 25(3): 441–459.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  129. Stahl, Charles W. 2003. “International Labor Migration in East Asia: Trends and Policy Issues”. In R. Iredale, C. Hawksley, and S. Castles, eds. Pp. 29–54. Northampton, MA.: Edward Elgar.Google Scholar
  130. Stahl, Charles W., and Fred Arnold. 1986. “Overseas Workers’ Remittances in Asian Development”.International Migration Review 20(4): 899–925.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  131. Stark, Oded. 1978. “Economic-Demographic Interaction in the Course of Agricultural Development: The Case of Rural-to-Urban Migration”. Research Report No. 2/78 Tel Aviv: David Horowitz Institute for Research of Developing Countries.Google Scholar
  132. —. 1980. “On the Role of Urban-to-Rural Remittances in Rural Development”.The Journal of Development Studies 16(3): 369–374.Google Scholar
  133. Stark, Oded, J. Edward Taylor, and Shlomo Yitzhaki. 1986. “Remittances and Inequality”.Economic Journal 101: 1163–1178.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  134. Stinner, W.F., K. de Albuquerque, and R.S. Bryce-Laporte, eds. 1982.Return Migration and Remittances: Developing a Caribbean Perspective. Research Institute on Immigration and Ethnic Studies, Occasional Paper No. 3. Washington, D.C.: Smithsonian Institution.Google Scholar
  135. Taylor, J. Edward. 1992. “Remittances and Inequality Reconsidered: Direct. Indirect, and Intertemporal Effects”.Journal of Policy Modeling 14(2): 187–208.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  136. Taylor, J. Edward, and T.J. Wyatt. 1996. “The Shadow Value of Migrant Remittances, Income and Inequality in a Household-Farm Economy”.The Journal of Development Studies 2(6): 899–912.Google Scholar
  137. Taylor, J. Edward, et al. 1996a. “International Migration and Community Development”.Population Index 62(3): 397–418.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  138. — 1996a. “International Migration and National Development”.Population Index 62(2): 181–212.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  139. Taylor, J. Edward, Philip L. Martin, and F. Fix. 1997.Poverty amid Prosperity. Washington, D.C.: The Urban Institute.Google Scholar
  140. Taylor, J. Edward, S. Rozelle, and A. de Brauw. 2003. “Migration and Incomes in Source Communities: A New Economics of Migration Perspective from China”.Economic Development and Cultural Change 52(1): 75–101.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  141. Torres-Salliant, Silvio. 2000. “Diasporic Disquisitions: Domicanists, Transnationalism, and the Community”. Dominican Studies Working paper Series No. 1. New York: CUNY Dominican Studies Institute.Google Scholar
  142. Torres-Sallant, Silvio, and Ramona Hernández. 1998.The Dominican Americans. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press.Google Scholar
  143. Trager, Lillian. 1984. “Migration and Remittances: Urban Income and Rural Households in the Philippines”.The Journal of Developing Areas 18: 317–340.Google Scholar
  144. van Doorn, Judith. 2004. “Migration, Remittances and Small Enterprise Development. A Publication of the International Labor Organization.” <http://www.ilo.org/public/English/employment/finance/download/remit2.pdf> (accessed July 21, 2004).Google Scholar
  145. Weyland, Karin. 2004. “Dominican Women ‘Con un Pie Aquí y Otro Allá’: Trasnational Practices at the Crossroads of Local/Global Agendas.” InDominican Migration: Transnational Perspectives. E. Sagás and S.E. Molina, eds. Pp. 154–176. Gainesville: University of Florida Press.Google Scholar
  146. Wiest, Raymond E. 1984.External Dependency and the Perpetuation of Temporary Migration to the United States. R.C. Jones, ed. Pp. 110–135. Totowa, NJ: Rowman & Allenhand.Google Scholar
  147. Wilk, Richard R. 1989. “Decision Making and Resource Flows within the Household: Beyond the Black Box.” InThe Household Economy. R. R. Wilk, ed. Pp. 23–54. Boulder: Westview Press.Google Scholar
  148. —. 1991.Household Ecology: Economic Change and Domestic Life Among the Kekchi Maya in Belize. Tucson: University of Arizona Press.Google Scholar
  149. World Bank. 2004. “Migration”. http://www.worldbank.org/research/kcp/migration.htm (May 20, 2004).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer 2005

Authors and Affiliations

  • Jeffrey H. Cohen

There are no affiliations available

Personalised recommendations