Workforce Movement: Romania and the European Union
In: Proceedings of FIKUSZ '12
Workforce movement might be a problem of every country and has negative political, social and economic consequences. Free movement of people is one of the most fundamental freedoms guaranteed by European Union law and it is a necessary precondition for building a single market. The mobility of citizens to other jobs can lead to similar efficiencies in the labour market. Greater adaptability of workers through the migration process is also a key element in making the European Union more competitive at a global level, and at an individual level enabling employees to raise their skills levels and their employability, income and career prospects.
|This chapter was published in: Pál Michelberger (ed.) Proceedings of FIKUSZ '12, , pages 69-80, 2012.|
|This item is provided by Óbuda University, Keleti Faculty of Business and Management in its series Proceedings of FIKUSZ '12 with number 69-80.|
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- Kahanec, Martin & Zimmermann, Klaus F, 2009.
"Migration in an enlarged EU: A challenging solution?,"
CEPR Discussion Papers
7200, C.E.P.R. Discussion Papers.
- Martin Kahanec & Klaus F. Zimmermann, 2008. "Migration in an Enlarged EU: A Challenging Solution?," Discussion Papers of DIW Berlin 849, DIW Berlin, German Institute for Economic Research.
- Kahanec, Martin & Zimmermann, Klaus F., 2008. "Migration in an Enlarged EU: A Challenging Solution?," IZA Discussion Papers 3913, Institute for the Study of Labor (IZA).
- Martin Kahanec & Klaus F. Zimmermann, 2009. "Migration in an enlarged EU: A challenging solution?," European Economy - Economic Papers 363, Directorate General Economic and Financial Affairs (DG ECFIN), European Commission.
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