Baláz, V., & Williams, A. M. (2004). Been there, done that’: international student migration and human capital transfers from the UK to Slovakia. Population Space Place, 10
, 217–237.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Birckell, K., & Datta, A. (2011). Translocal geographies: space, place, connections
. Farnham: Ashgate.Google Scholar
Bourdieu, P. (1979). Distinction: a social critique of the judgement of taste. R Nice (trans)
. Harvard: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Bourdieu, P. (1986). The forms of capital. In J. Richardson (Ed.), Handbook of theory and research in the sociology of education
(pp. 241–258). Westport: Greenwood Press.Google Scholar
Burrell, K. (Ed.). (2009). Polish migration to the UK in the ‘new’ European Union after 2004
. Farnham: Ashgate.Google Scholar
Castles, S., & Miller, M. J., (2003). The Age of Migration. New York: Guilford Press.
De Haas, H. (2005). International migration, remittances and development: myths and facts. Third World Quarterly, 26
, 1269–1284.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
De Haas, H. (2007). Migration and Development: A theoretical perspective. IMI working paper 9. Oxford: International Migration Institute, University of Oxford, on-line.
Eade, J., Grapich, M., Drinkwater, S. (2006). Class and Ethnicity: Polish Migrants in London CRONEM, University of Roehampton.
Faist, T. (2000). The volume and dynamics of international migration and transnational social spaces
. Oxford: Oxford University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Faist, T. (2008). Migrants as transnational development agents: an inquiry into the newest round of migration-development Nexus. Population, Space and Place, 14
, 21–42.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Fihel, A., & Kaczmarczyk, P. (2009). Migration: athreat or a chance? Recent miration of Poles and its impact on the Polish labour market. In K. Burrell (Ed.), Polish migration to the UK in the ‘new’ European Union after 2004
. Farnham: Ashgate.Google Scholar
Foner, N. (1997). What’s new about transnationalism? New York immigrants today and at the turn of the century. Diaspora, 6
(3), 355–375.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Glick, S. N., Basch, L., & Blanc-Szanton, C. (1992). Towards a transnational perspective on migration: race, class, ethnicity and nationalism reconsidered
. New York: The New York Academy of Sciences.Google Scholar
Goos, M., & Manning, A. (2003). ‘McJacobs and MacJcobs’: The growing polarization of jobs in the UK. In R. Dickens, P. Gregg, & J. Wadsworth (Eds.), The labour market under new labour
(pp. 70–85). Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.Google Scholar
Goss, J., & Lindquist, B. (1995). Conceptualising international labour migration: a structuration approach. International Migration Review, 29
(2), 317–351.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Guarnizo, L., Portes, A., & Heller, W. (2003). Assimilation and transnationalism: determinants of transnational political action among contemporary inmigrants. American Journal of Sociology, 108
, 1211–1248.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
IPRR (2008). Floodgates or turnstiles? Post-Eu enlargment migration flows to (and from) the UK by Pollard N., Latorre M., and Sriskandarajah D., Institute for Public Policy Research: London.
Jurado, E., Bruzzone, A. (2008). Rethinking migration Work and welfare in a mobile economy. Policy Network Paper, December 2008 London.
Kaczmarczyk, P. (2008). From Brain Drain to Brain Gain? The Impact in Central and Eastern Europe of the Free Movement of Workers
—European Policy Centre Dialogue Report (Brussels, European Policy Centre), available at: http://www.epc.eu
Kelly, P., & Lusis, T. (2006). Migration and the transnational habitus: evidence from Canada and Philippines. Environment and Planning A, 30
(5), 831–848.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
King, R. (2002). Towards a new map of European migration. International Journal of Population Geography, 8
, 89–106.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Li, F. N. L., Findlay, A., Jowett, A. J., & Skeldon, R. (1996). Migrating to learn and learning to migrate. International Journal of Population Geography, 2
, 51–67.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lowell, B. L., & Findlay, A. (2002). Migration of highly skilled persons form developing countries: impact and policy responses
. Geneva: International Labour Office.Google Scholar
McDowell, L. (2008). Thinking through work: complex inequalities, constructions of difference and trans-national migrants. Progress in Human Geography, 32
(4), 491–507.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
McDowell, C., & de Haan, A. (1997). Migration and Sustainable Livelihoods: A Critical Review of the Literature. Sussex: Institute of Development Studies.
Metykova, M. (2010). Only a mouse click away from home: transnational practices of Eastern European migrants in the United Kingdom. Social Identities, 16
(3), 325–338.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Morawska, E. (1999). The new–old transmigrants, their transnational lives, and ethnicization: A comparison of 19th/20th and 20th/21st C. situations European University Institute, Florence Working Papers EUF 99/2.
Morokvasic, M. (2004). Setteled in mobility: engendering post-wall migration in Europe. Feminist Review, 77
, 7–25.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Moskal, M. (2007). To which space do I belong? The Polish migrants sense of place and imagining citizenship Political Geography Studies, Special Issue: European multiculturalism as a challenge—policies, successes and failure 1, 77–88.
Moskal, M. (2012). Transnational social networks, human capital and economic resources of Polish immigrants in Scotland, In: Mobility in Transition: Migration Patterns after EU Enlargement, edited by Birgit Glorius, Izabela Grabowska-Lusinska and Aimee Rindoks, IMISCOE Research, Amsterdam University Press.
Nowicka, M. (2010). Transcultural encounters of diversity – towards a research agenda. The case of Polisk presemce in the UK, MMG Working Paper WP 10–04.
Piore, M. (1979). Birds of passage: migrant labour and industrial societies
. New York: Cambridge University Press.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Portes, A. (2006). Migration and Development, A conceptual review of the Evidence, CMD Working Paper No.06-07, Princeton University 39.
Portes, A., Guarnizo, L., & Landolt, P. (1999). The study of transnationalism: pitfalls and promise of an emergent research. Ethnic and Racial Studies, 22
(2), 217–37.Google Scholar
Regets, M. (2001). Research and policy issues in highly-skilled international migration: a perspective with data from the United States, National Science Foundation Discussion Paper 366: Arlington.
Rumbaut, R.G., & Portes, A. (2010). (eds), Ethnicities: Children of Immigrants in America, Berkeley, CA: University of California Press and Russell Sage Foundation.
Ryan, L. (2011a). Migrants' social networks and weak ties: accessing resources and constructing relationships post-migration. The Sociological Review, 59
(4), 707–724.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ryan, L. (2011b). Transnational relations: family migration among Polish migrants in London. International Migration, 49
(2), 80–103.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ryan, L., Sales, R., Tilki, M., & Siara, B. (2008). Networks, social support and social capital: the experiences of recent Polish migrants in London social. Sociology, 42
(4), 672–690.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ryan, L., Sales, R., Tilki, M., & Siara, B. (2009). Family starategies and transnational migration: recent Polish migrants in London. Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies, 35
(1), 61–77.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Salt, J. (1988). Highly skilled international migrants, careers and internal labour markets. Geoforum, 19
, 387–399.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Salt, J. (1997). International Movements of the Highly Skilled OECD Occasional Paper No. 30 Paris.
Salt, J., & Findlay, A. (1989). International migration of highly skilled manpower: Theoretical and developmental issues. In R. Appleyard (Ed.), The impact of international migration on developing countries
(pp. 159–180). Paris: OECD Publications.Google Scholar
Salt, J. & Rees, P. (2006). Globalisation, Population Mobility and Impacts of Migration on Population. ESRC Seminar Series, Mapping the Public Policy Landscape. ESRC, Swindon. Available as http://www.esrc.ac.uk/ESRCInfoCentre/Images/ESRC_Seminar_Global_tcm6-16062.pdf
Sassen, S. (2005). Regulating immigration in a global age: a new policy landscape. Parallax, 11
(1), 35–45.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Scottish Government. (2007). Choosing Scotland’s future; a national conversation independence and responsibility in the modern world
. Edinburgh: Scottish Executive.Google Scholar
Skeggs, B. (2004). Class, self, culture
. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
Vertovec, S. (1999). Conceiving and researching transnationalism. Ethnic and Racial Studies, 22
, 445–462.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Vetrovec, S. (2004a). Migrant transnationalism and modes of transformation. International Migration Review, 38
(3), 970–1001.Google Scholar
Vetrovec, S. (2004b). Cheap calls: the social glue of migrant transnationalism. Global Networks, 4
(2), 219–224.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Vetrovec, S. (2007). Circular Migration: the way forward in global policy? IMI working paper 4. Oxford: International Migration Institute, University of Oxford, on-line.
Waldinger, R., & Lichter, M. (2003). How other half works: immigration and the social organization of labor
. Berkeley: University of California Press.Google Scholar
Williams, A. M., Baláz, V., Wallace, C. (2004). International Labour Mobility and Uneven Regional Development in Europe: Human Capital, Knowledge and Entrepreneurship, European Urban and Regional Studies 11(1).
Wright, R. E. (2008). The Economics of New Immigration to Scotland. Hume Occasional Paper 77, Edinburgh David Hume Institute.