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Problems of Migrant Workers in Europe

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Abstract

At the outset the term “migrant” should be distinguished from the term “immigrant”. Whereas immigration is the long recognised process of the movement of persons who have no intention of returning to their original country, migration of workers implies that they do not always intend that their stay in a country should be permanent. Migration is the outcome of modern industrialisation and there have been many instances of it during the last two decades. Many European countries have tolerated, indeed encouraged, foreign labour for various reasons. Some considered them as a temporary labour force; others, being more generous, gave immigrant workers the possibility of becoming more fully integrated into society, culminating with their acquisition of a new nationality, and allowed them to use certain rights which are normally reserved to the nationals of that particular country. Bilateral or multilateral treaties have also given additional rights to incoming foreign workers.

Keywords

Migrant Worker Court Decision Foreign Worker Civil Code Parental Authority 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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References

  1. 2.
    Rabel, The Conflict of Laws, 112 (Vol. I 1945); Korkisch, Der Staatsangehörigkeitsgrundsatz im Kollisionsrecht, 103 (in Festschrift für Hans Dölle [1963]).Google Scholar
  2. 4.
    See in general Braga, Staatsangehörigkeitsprinzip oder Wohnsitzprinzip? (Erlangen 1954); De Winter, Nationality or Domicile? 128 Receuil des Cours, 378 ff. (1969 III).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media Dordrecht 1978

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