The Malaysia-Indonesia remittance corridor
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Published by World Bank in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Migrant remittances -- Malaysia,
  • Migrant remittances -- Indonesia,
  • Alien labor, Indonesian -- Malaysia

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

SeriesWorld Bank working paper -- no. 149
ContributionsWorld Bank.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHC445.5.Z9 F5563 2008
The Physical Object
Paginationp. cm.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16840976M
ISBN 109780821375778, 9780821375785
LC Control Number2008019002

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d. Salary yearly remittance cost is based upon the assumpti on that workers remit twice a year through bank channels total cost yearly remittance cost (to receive in Indonesia) yearly remittance cost (to send from Malaysia) d -7 -7 -7 average migration cost c average amount remitted in one year b File Size: KB.   The Malaysia-Indonesia Remittance Corridor: Making Formal Transfers the Best Option for Women and Undocumented Migrants (World Bank Working Papers) [Hernandez-Coss, Raul, Brown, Gillian, Buchori, Chitrawati, Endo, Isaku, Todoroki, Emiko, Naovalitha, Tita, Noor, Wameek, Mar, Cynthia] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Malaysia-Indonesia Remittance Corridor: Cited by: The corridor between Malaysia and Indonesia is the second largest remittance outflow for Malaysia and the largest remittance inflow for Indonesia. In the East Asia and Pacific Region, Indonesia is the second largest supplier of labor migration with , overseas worker contracts concluded in alone.   'The Malaysia-Indonesia Remittance Corridor' finds that Indonesian migrants to Malaysia are showing an increasingly clear preference for informal transfer mechanisms compared to their counterparts in other countries. A little less than half of all Indonesian migrants overseas--thought to be around 2 million--are working in : Raul Hernandez-Coss.

IOM Indonesia is working to promote links between migration and development with banks, remittance service providers and key government agencies through an IOM study of the Malaysia – Indonesia remittance corridor. At a Roundtable funded by the European Commission's AENEAS programme in Jakarta last week, IOM and remittance service providers discussed market profiles and. Raul Hernandez-Coss is the author of Malaysia-Indonesia Remittance Corridor ( avg rating, 0 ratings, 0 reviews, published ), The Canada-Vietnam Re. The Malaysia-Indonesia Remittance Corridor: Making Formal Transfers the Best Option for Women and Undocumented Migrants - World Bank Much of Malaysia's economy is supported by migrant workers, particularly women, whose primary purpose is to remit money home to support their families. In this paper the World Bank team note how at the time of publication, many of these migrant workers, because. This site provides data on the cost of sending relatively small amounts of money - remittances - from one country to another. Remittances are sent from migrant workers to their families in their home countries. The countries covered include United States of America USA, United Kingdom, Germany, France, Italy, Saudi Arabia, India, China, United Arab Emirates, and many others.

Get this from a library! The Malaysia-Indonesia remittance corridor: making formal transfers the best option for women and undocumented migrants. [Raúl Hernández-Coss; World Bank.;] -- "This report gives an overview of the Malaysia-Indonesia remittance corridor and suggests policy avenues for improving access to formal remittance transfer channels; increasing the transparency of. Buy The Malaysia-Indonesia Remittance Corridor by Raul Hernandez-Coss, Gillian Brown from Waterstones today! Click and Collect from your local Waterstones . Downloadable! The corridor between Malaysia and Indonesia is the second largest remittance outflow for Malaysia and the largest remittance inflow for Indonesia. In the East Asia and Pacific Region, Indonesia is the second largest supplier of labor migration with , overseas worker contracts concluded in alone. Since , the number of contracts has more than doubled. The Malaysia-Indonesia remittance corridor: making formal transfers the best option for women and undocumented migrants.