Gender and Migration in 21st Century Europe (Law and by Samantha Currie, Helen Stalford

By Samantha Currie, Helen Stalford

This assortment offers new interdisciplinary and empirically-grounded insights into the problems surrounding gender and migration into and inside Europe. The paintings provides a finished and important review of the old, criminal, coverage and cultural framework underpinning types of eu migration. The authors research the effect of migration on women's careers; the effect of migration on family members existence; and gender views on compelled migration. the quantity additionally examines the results of european expansion for women's migration possibilities and practices, in addition to the effect of latest regulatory mechanisms at ecu point in addressing problems with pressured migration and cross-national relations breakdown. fresh interdisciplinary study additionally bargains new perception into the problem of expert migration and the gendering of formerly male-dominated sectors of the exertions industry.

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Sample text

Living in rural areas, having higher qualifications or being in work had no significant effect on dissolution. Controlling for these other variables, we find that moving three or more times remained significantly associated with union dissolution with almost seven times the odds of non-movers. 4, we explore the effect of moving a long distance on union dissolution, controlling for the other explanatory variables. This suggests that long distance moves do not have an influence on union dissolution, once other factors have been controlled.

1988; Hoem and Hoem 1992; Diekmann and Engelhardt 1999; Kiernen 1999; Jenson and Clausen 2003). A number of authors suggest that the presence of dependent children discourages union dissolution (Morgan and Rindfuss 1985; Waite and Lillard 1991; Berrington and Diamond 1999; Manning 2004), although Chan and Halpin (2003) suggest that children may actually increase the risk of union dissolution in Britain (see also Boheim and Ermisch 1999). Higher educational status among women is also expected to reduce the likelihood of separation (Morgan and Rindfuss 1985; Hoem 1997).

L. and Gingles, R. (1956), ‘Social Factors Related to Divorce Rates for Urban Counties in Nebraska’, Rural Sociology 21: 34–40. W. and Halpin, B. (2003), ‘Union Dissolution in the United Kingdom’, International Journal of Sociology 32: 76–93. J. (2001), ‘Trailing Wife’ or ‘Trailing Mother’? The Effect of Parental Status on the Relationship between Family Migration and the Labor-Market Participation of Married Women’, Environment and Planning A, 33: 419–30. J. (2008), ‘Gender Role Beliefs and Family Migration’, Population, Space and Place,14: 163–75.

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