A family’s reverse migration transforms a Polish mountain spa resort as well as the attitudes of local residents.
The Christian Science Monitor
One of the clearest illustrations of “brain gain” in Poland comes from the southern city of Krakow, which is experiencing a mini-boom in information technology.
Pollution of Lake Tai in Wuxi city puts off potential traders and investors.
China is trying to tempt foreign-educated Chinese entrepreneurs and scientists to return home. The biggest obstacle? China's deep fear of failure.
The tide of brain drain – from developing countries to industrialized nations – has turned. Human capital is now returning home to Asia, Latin America, Eastern Europe, and Africa.
Chinese who found it hard to fit in at the water cooler abroad feel newly valued at home as China creates a reverse brain drain by using financial incentives to lure native talent back home.
In the global reverse brain drain, Poles returning home influence their sometimes frumpy, provincial homeland in everything from toilets to insurance coverage and workplace attitudes.
Reverse brain drain means twofold "brain gain" for Brazil as the global recession pulls native Brazilians home and, with them, a wave of European migrants leaving their austerity stricken homelands.
Brazil, with its growing economy, has become a magnet for immigration. Former Rio slums attract young, hip European immigrants looking for cheap housing.
Brazil, with its growing economy, has become a magnet for immigration, attracting not only low-skill workers from poor countires, but also high-skill professionals from Europe.
Hugo Chavez's legacy may hinge on his ability to deliver on a $6.6 billion oil refinery in Nicaragua--just one of the megaprojects that the ruling Sandinistas hope will rescue the country's economy.
When journalist Mae Azango wrote about a secret women's circumcision ritual in Liberia, she received death threats.