Migrant transnationalism, in addition to being an expression of culture, identity and love, is an important economic phenomenon.
This report offers recommendations for Central American governments seeking to leverage the economic activities of migrants in a more integral manner.
One of the greatest challenges that the Central American region faces is ensuring that economic development is sustainable and equitable.
In 2014, remittances to Latin America and the Caribbean grew 4%, reaching at least $62.3 billion.
How do patterns of migration and remittances differ across regions? What kinds of frameworks support the contributions of remittances to local development?
Congressional Testimony: Crossing Borders, Keeping Connected — Women, Migration and Development in the OSCE Region
Migration in the Organization for Security and Co-operation in Europe (OSCE) region has become a key engine for economic growth and development and is of significance and importance.
Gender and remittances: Preliminary notes about senders and recipients in Latin America and the Caribbean
Within the changing landscape of migration where both men and women are moving across borders, remittance transfers also follow gendered lines. These dynamics are the differences in sex and social practices that signify the presence of prevailing relationships in the broader context of contemporary transnational migration (Ramirez 2005).