Temper Project | News
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News

The fourth and last TEMPER project meeting took place last week (17-19 January 2018) to take stock and finalize preparations for the remaining months of the project, ahead of the Final Conference to be held in the second half of 2018.

During the meeting, all the partners came together to discuss the advances and findings obtained so far, as well as the remaining challenges for the completion of the different Work Packages (WP). 


Several TEMPER project team members participated last week in the first International Forum on Migration Statistics (IFMS), organized by the OECD, IOM and UNDESA. The IFMS aims to mobilise expertise that can contribute to improve global understanding of the migration phenomenon and it provides a...



Ya está disponible en libre descarga el nuevo número de la revista Relaciones Internacionales editada por la Universidad Autónoma de Madrid, titulado "Migraciones en el sistema internacional actual: migraciones forzosas y dinámicas del capitalismo global" y coordinado por Yoan Molinero Gerbeau, Inmaculada Serrano Sanguilinda y Gracia Moreno Amador. Se puede acceder a los artículos y demás secciones del número haciendo click en el botón de más abajo


A labour shortage means that wages are better inside the EU.

DEJAN, a 51-year-old Serb standing outside a scruffy apartment block for migrant workers in Nitra, an hour’s drive from Bratislava, the Slovakian capital, couldn’t be happier. He has a job in a factory making parts for televisions and earns €450-750 ($540-900) a month, depending on the season. Back in his hardscrabble town of Zajecar, in eastern Serbia, there are hardly any jobs and even if he could find one, he reckons he would earn only around €180 a month.