His primary scientific interests are in Development economics, Developing country, Economic growth, Context and Internal migration. His research integrates issues of Poverty and Brain drain in his study of Development economics. Ronald Skeldon has included themes like Geographic mobility, Immigration, Immigration policy and Emigration in his Developing country study.
His work deals with themes such as Redistribution, Public relations and Global city, which intersect with Economic growth. His research integrates issues of Census, Economic geography and Socioeconomics in his study of Internal migration. The various areas that Ronald Skeldon examines in his Economic geography study include Frontier and Management science.
His main research concerns Development economics, Economic growth, Economic geography, Developing country and Human migration. His Development economics research incorporates themes from East Asia, Immigration, Immigration policy, Poverty and Geographic mobility. His work is dedicated to discovering how Immigration, Emigration are connected with Sovereignty and other disciplines.
His work on Millennium Development Goals as part of general Economic growth research is frequently linked to Context, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. His research investigates the connection with Economic geography and areas like Internal migration which intersect with concerns in Urbanization, Grand theory, Geopolitics and Migration studies. His work in Human migration addresses subjects such as Economy, which are connected to disciplines such as Politics and China.
Ronald Skeldon mainly focuses on Economic geography, Transition, Development economics, Census and Law and economics. His Economic geography study deals with Frontier intersecting with Management science. As part of his studies on Development economics, Ronald Skeldon often connects relevant areas like Immigration policy.
His Immigration policy research includes themes of Democracy and Race. Ronald Skeldon interconnects Genealogy, Boundary and Economy in the investigation of issues within Census. His research in Internal migration intersects with topics in Brain drain, Diaspora, Transnationalism, Positive economics and Circular migration.
Transition, Condensed matter physics, Development, Anthropology and Global migration are his primary areas of study. His study of Development brings together topics like Management science, Economic geography, Perspective, Frontier and Core. His study on Global migration is intertwined with other disciplines of science such as Demographic economics, Relevance and Regional science.
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Migration and Development: A Global Perspective
World class? An investigation of globalisation, difference and international student mobility
Allan M Findlay;Russell King;Fiona M Smith;Alistair Geddes.
Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers (2012)
‘Mind the Gap!’ Integrating Approaches to Internal and International Migration
Russell King;Ronald Skeldon.
Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies (2010)
Population Mobility in Developing Countries
International Migration as a Tool in Development Policy: A Passing Phase?
Population and Development Review (2008)
Migration and poverty
Asia-Pacific Population Journal (2002)
Skilled International Migration and the Global City: A Study of Expatriates in Hong Kong
A. M. Findlay;F. L. N. Li;A. J. Jowett;R. Skeldon.
Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers (1996)
Interlinkages between internal and international migration and development in the Asian region
Population Space and Place (2006)
Reluctant Exiles?: Migration from Hong Kong and the New Overseas Chinese
Ronald Skeldon;Xiaohu (Shawn) Wang.
Trafficking: a perspective from Asia.
International Migration (2000)
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