This article examines changes in the migration system in the Russian North over the two decades since the breakup of the Soviet Union and the beginning of economic reforms using unpublished data from the Federal State Statistics Service of Russia. This is done by computing several measures of migration for selected northern regions: 1) measures of migration efficiency to determine the extent to which migration in the northern regions is redistributing the population; 2) migration transition probabilities to measure changes in the origins and destinations of migrants in the Russian North; and 3) the average distance of moves to determine the effects that increased costs of transportation have on migration. The regions examined in this article include Khanty-Mansi and Iamal-Nenets Autonomous Okrugs, Chukotka Autonomous Okrug and Magadan Oblast', and Murmansk Oblast'. The findings show that as the market has taken hold, regions of economic growth are becoming primary migration destinations for persons migrating both to and from the North.
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Population Change in the Periphery
Changing Migration Patterns in the Russian North
Deborah Snow Molloy and Robert M. Briwa
geographer James Tyner notes, “ homo sacer occupies a liminal position, for this constitutes a person who could be killed with impunity” and who is subject to the force of law while simultaneously being unprotected by it. 4 Within population geography
The Biologically Vulnerable Boy
Framing Sex Differences in Childhood Infectious Disease Mortality
Heather T. Battles
: Oxford University Press . Mooney , Graham . 2002 . “ Shifting Sex Differentials in Mortality During Urban Epidemiological Transition: The Case of Victorian London .” International Journal of Population Geography 8 : 17 – 47 . Muenchhoff
From Temporary Migrants to National Inclusion?
The Journey from Finnish Labor Migrants to a National Minority, Visualized by Swedish Textbooks from 1954 to 2016
their content, such as population (geography), social surroundings and society (social studies), and their changes and stagnation in the past and present (history). Together, these three subjects can contribute to the textbooks’ interpretations of Sweden