In this global economic open generation, peoples will wants to working in developed nations. Due to the higher pay, higher exchange rate, better economic environment, it attracted skilled and unskilled migrants arrive in those developed country such as Australia, New Zealand and Canada. Between 1850 and 1914 about 55 million Europeans left home for the Americas or Australasia. This unprecedented voluntary redistribution of population was the subject of extensive study at the time, and remains of interest to historians and other social scientists today. And the migrant in those develop country hase been steadily increasing in the past decades and most probably will continue increasing in the future.
Every country is concern about the gains and losses from international migration from the perspective of developing countries, with special attention to the money that migrants send home.
Therefore they has economic implications for origin countries beyond remittances. The small size of migration flows relative to the labor force suggests that the effects of South-North migration on working conditions for low-skilled workers in the developing world as a whole must be small as well. However, in some countries low-skilled emigration can rise demand for the remaining low-skilled workers at the margin.
Greater emigration of low skilled emigrants from developing to industrial countries could make a significant contribution to poverty reductions the most feasible mean of increasing such emigration would be to promote managed migration programs between origin and destination countries that combine temporary migration of low skilled workers with incentives for return. Temporary programs have several advantages, and some disadvantages, relative to permanent migration, from the perspective of the destination country, managed, temporary migration programs ease social tension by limiting permanent settlement; they limit the potential burden on...