Intergenerational Consequences of Migration: Socio-economic, - download pdf or read online

By Ayse Guveli, Harry Ganzeboom, Lucinda Platt, Bernhard Nauck, Helen Baykara-Krumme, Sebnem Eroglu, Sait Bayrakdar, Efe K. Sözeri, Niels Spierings, Şebnem Eroğlu

ISBN-10: 1137501421

ISBN-13: 9781137501424

ISBN-10: 1349563633

ISBN-13: 9781349563630

This e-book analyzes the impression of migration at the lives of a number of generations of 2000 Turkish households. Exploring schooling, marriage, fertility, neighbors, attitudes and religiosity, it finds variations and continuities within the lives of migrants and their households in Europe compared to their non-migrant opposite numbers in Turkey.

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Extra info for Intergenerational Consequences of Migration: Socio-economic, Family and Cultural Patterns of Stability and Change in Turkey and Europe

Example text

The screening stage took place in five highsending migration regions across Turkey: Acıpayam, Akçaabat, Emirdağ, Kulu and Şarkişla (see also Chapter 3). In each of those regions, we identified a representative sample of men who migrated as labour migrants to Western Europe between 1961 and 1974 along with a sample who could have migrated in this period but did not do so. Women were not included in our initial sample as they only formed a minority of the original ‘pioneer’ labour migrants. In identifying the migrant (and non-migrant) men of the relevant cohort, we did not require that they be alive; we simply had to know the fact of their migration.

1, the larger share of official labour migration was to Germany. Yet other countries hosted large numbers as well. We may observe different patterns in destination country distributions when we consider whether certain migration destinations are preferred by particular regions or explore the development of chain migration processes. In fact, existing literature and formative research by the ‘2000 Families’ team suggest certain destination countries were likely to be typical for certain regions (see also Chapter 2).

It ranges from 19 to 288. ** The socio-economic development classification is based on the ranking of the ilçes according to the socio-economic development index comprising 32 different indicators, such as employment rate, GDP per capita, literacy rate or urbanisation rate. It ranges from 1 (most developed) to 6 (least developed). *** The number refers to the ranking among all 872 regions (ilçe), with the first ilçe being the most developed. Source: Turkish State Institute of Statistics (cf. Akgündüz 2008: 187) and State Planning Agency (Dincer and Ozaslan 2004).

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Intergenerational Consequences of Migration: Socio-economic, Family and Cultural Patterns of Stability and Change in Turkey and Europe by Ayse Guveli, Harry Ganzeboom, Lucinda Platt, Bernhard Nauck, Helen Baykara-Krumme, Sebnem Eroglu, Sait Bayrakdar, Efe K. Sözeri, Niels Spierings, Şebnem Eroğlu


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