KnE Social Sciences | The Economies of Balkan and Eastern Europe Countries in the Changed World (EBEEC) | pages: 295-306

DOI: 10.18502/kss.v1i2.664

Migration and International Division Of Labor

Efstratios Kypriotelis


Migration as a social phenomenon is deterministic, obeys the fundamental laws of socio-historical development, production, concentration and the social division of labor. It is an objectively progressive process, in this respect, as a manifestation of the above laws. Migration is a general phenomenon, with complex emerging nature and impact. With a higher or lower degree of development trend, time and place, the law of motion of the population is not the same everywhere and always, for all eras and all the places. Expands and eliminates government restrictions within and across borders, changing the form of states, regions and the whole world. It is the expression of overall-general law of concentration of social production, in which lies the objective basis of the phenomenon, as manifested in the slave, feudal and bourgeois society. It is also noted that it is manifestations of the dialectic between the strategy and the geostrategic sphere of global economy and the homonymous community. A careful and penetrating review of the global situation today testifies to the objective fact that the immediately preceding major realities are those that form the cultural, economic and social context of movement of the productive forces. Migration is the effect of broader development processes, which move dialectically with globalization and moves correspondingly, as an intrinsic growing element of objective character. It is the link between the national and international elements due to the dual nature, the national-domestic and international-global, while traditional movement as pertaining the domestic element and the movement out of the borders is international by nature. The official progressive science and sociology also helped in the prevalence of the perception that the first right of potential migrant is the most fundamental principle in theory of human rights.


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ISSN: 2518-668X