Migration Processes among the Youth of the Far Eastern Region of the Russian Federation
 
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Sholom-Aleichem Priamursky State University, RUSSIA
CORRESPONDING AUTHOR
Ekaterina Lutsenko   

Department of Economics, Management and Public and Municipal Administration, Sholom-Aleichem Priamursky State University, Birobidzhan, Russia
Online publish date: 2017-10-20
Publish date: 2017-10-20
 
Eurasian J Anal Chem 2017;12(Interdisciplinary Perspective on Sciences 7b):1429–1434
KEYWORDS
ABSTRACT
Due to the priority Russian development mainly through the use of natural resources, the Far Eastern Region’s role in forming the economic basis of the country increases considerably. In this connection, an objective necessity is to study conditions for increasing the Far East potential and improving the effectiveness of its use, including its youth component. The reviving economy requires new qualified human resources, highly professional experts capable of working with new technologies under the conditions of growing competition and high production requirements. With the development of market relations the social structure of the society is dominated by sharp social polarization trends. Differentiation of young people takes place, and various substructures of youth potential are formed on the basis of specific social youth groups that have different starting opportunities determined by the material level of well-being, access to education, health, and quality of family life. The Jewish Autonomous Region as a subject of the Russian Far East experiences to a lesser extent than other far eastern territories all the consequences of a large population outflow. At the same time the prospects of its development are directly associated, among other things, with the availability of a highly skilled manpower of working age that will develop the economy of the region. This article deals with issues of migration of young people living in the Russia’s Far East. The article identifies and analyzes migration wishes and intentions of young residents of the Far East. The information of the article is of practical value for public administration professionals, social workers, university students, and all those interested in youth issues.
 
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