Those who wish to leave their own country of origin in the European Union (EU) can currently do so without complications: with the right to freedom of movement, the EU offers its citizens unique conditions for migration. A study by the Universities of Göttingen, Bremen and Cologne has now shown that Germany and United Kingdom are the most popular destination countries for migration within Europe. Their research was published in the Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies.
Transnational environmental crime -- wildlife trafficking, illegal logging, dumping hazardous waste and more -- takes an estimated $91 to $259 billion bite out of the global economy and has strong ties to organized crime finance, says a new study from Michigan State University and published in Nature Sustainability.
Where there's a will to peddle soybeans in the global marketplace, there's a way. Scholars apply a new, more holistic way to examine global agricultural trade to better understand what's going on when a country as enormous as China develops a big appetite for soybeans.
New research published today into the rise of so-called 'face morphing' attacks has found that computers are significantly more accurate at detecting fraudulent passport or identity images than humans. Face morphing is a method used by fraudsters which digitally merges two separate identity photographs to create a single image that sufficiently resembles both people to an extent that they are able to obtain genuine documents which could be used to confirm their identity or travel internationally.
Many refugee resettlement programs evenly disperse new arrivals, in part to discourage the formation of ethnic clusters. But proximity to communities of others who share their nationality, ethnicity, or language can help refugees integrate into the local economy, according to new evidence from researchers at the Immigration Policy Lab. Newly arrived refugees in Switzerland who lived near more people with the same background were more likely to be employed within their first five years.
People are more likely to judge the performance of a group based on member's that are labelled as first or number one than they are on any other member, according to new research led by Cass Business School academic Dr Janina Steinmetz.
Legal status is no guarantee that migrants will find more security in the workplace, according to a new study published in the journal Migration Letters.
A new study shows that foreign entrants can be a boost to domestic companies if they can learn from the new entrants to improve their marketing strategies.
As the nation continues to get more diverse, it's common for immigrant populations in the United States to identify with two or more cultures at the same time. In a new article published in Lingua, M. Sidury Christiansen argues for a redefinition of how we see transnationalism or the movement of people, ideas and capital across national borders. Through her research, she argues that technology use or the way people engage with each other through technology disrupts traditional notions of homeland and host-land.
New research published in the Journal of Business Finance & Accounting shows a link between non-compliance with securities laws - such as insider trading, stock manipulation and providing false or misleading information about securities or the company's operation -- and future Generally Accepted Accounting Principles (GAAP) violations.