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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. 

Este estudio constituye un proyecto de investigación internacional con participación de varias universidades y centros de investigación de diversos países. Está coordinado por el Centro de Ciencias Humanas y Sociales del CSIC, de España, y participan el Instituto Francés de Estudios Demográficos (INED), el Centro de Estudios de Población de la Argentina (CENEP), la Universidad de Bucarest en Rumania, y el Instituto de Demografía y Estudios Sociales de Ucrania. En Argentina, las responsables somos dos investigadoras del CONICET, especialistas en la temática de migración internacional.

Visa-free travel for Ukrainians visiting the EU has arrived, and one mother is wasting no time in taking advantage of the new rules.

Irina Levko’s two-year-old son is disabled and has been receiving treatment in Europe.

Now the family can avoid paperwork and long queues at embassies before travelling.