- Inbunden (Hardback)
- Antal sidor
- New ed
- Ashgate Publishing Limited
- Rees, Philip (red.)
- Includes 13 b&w illustrations
- Includes 13 b&w illustrations
- 234 x 156 x 22 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 52:B&W 6.14 x 9.21in or 234 x 156mm (Royal 8vo) Case Laminate on White w/Gloss Lam
- 839 g
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Demography at the Edge
Remote Human Populations in Developed Nations1819Skickas inom 10-15 vardagar.
Fri frakt inom Sverige för privatpersoner.Addressing the methodological and topical challenges facing demographers working in remote regions, this book compares and contrasts the research, methods and models, and policy applications from peripheral regions in developed nations. With the emphasis on human populations as dynamic, adaptive, evolving systems, it explores how populations respond in different ways to changing environmental, cultural and economic conditions and how effectively they manage these change processes. Theoretical understandings and policy issues arising from demographic modelling are tackled including: competition for skilled workers; urbanisation and ruralisation; population ageing; the impacts of climate change; the life outcomes of Indigenous peoples; globalisation and international migration. Based on a strong theoretical framework around issues of heterogeneity, generational change, temporariness and the relative strength of internal and external ties, Demography at the Edge provides a common set of approaches and issues that benefit both researchers and practitioners.
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'Overall, the editors and other contributors to Demography at the Edge provide an accessible and informative introduction to the social demography of remote areas in developed countries. By reviewing a broad set of methodological and substantive topics, and complementing them with numerous case studies, they give readers a necessary baseline of knowledge about remote area demography. Their book contains important lessons for academics, policymakers, and local stakeholders...' Journal of Regional Science
Bloggat om Demography at the Edge
Associate Professor Dean Carson is the Head of Population Studies at The Northern Institute, Charles Darwin University in Australia's Northern Territory; Associate Professor Rasmus Ole Rasmussen is attached to the Department of Geography and International Studies at the University of Roskilde in Denmark and works as a Senior Research Fellow with the Nordic Centre for Spatial Development (NORDREGIO) in Sweden; Dr Prescott Ensign is an assistant professor with the Telfer School of Management at the University of Ottawa in Canada; Lee Huskey is the Professor of Economics at the University of Alaska Anchorage and Andrew Taylor is a Population Researcher with The Northern Institute at Charles Darwin University, Australia
Contents: Foreword; Preface; Part I Methods, Models and Data: Perspectives on 'demography at the edge', Dean Carson, Prescott C. Ensign, Rasmus Ole Rasmussen and Andrew Taylor; The challenge of enumeration and population estimation in remote areas, Andrew Taylor, Lauren Bell, Per Axelsson and Tony Barnes; The forecasting of remote area populations: numbers aren't everything, Andrew Taylor; International immigration trends and data, Kate Golebiowska, Marko Valenta and Tom Carter; Indigenous vitals: trends and measurement, Kim Johnstone, Tony Barnes and Paul A. Peters. Part II The Dynamics of Populations at the Edge: Bubbles and craters: analysing ageing patterns of remote area populations, Catherine Martel, Dean Carson, Emma Lundholm and Dieter MA ller; Transnational links at the edge, Marit Aure, Anne Britt Flemmen and Kate Golebiowska; Indigenous demography: convergence, divergence, or something else?, Andrew Taylor; The 'problem' of indigenous migration in the globalised state, Andrew Taylor, Gary Johns, Gregory Williams and Malinda Steenkamp; Labour migration: 'what goes around comes around', Prescott C. Ensign, Audrey Giles and Maureen G. Reed; Fly-in/fly-out resource developments: implications for community and regional development, Sean Markey, Keith Storey and Karen Heisler; Why the other half leave: gender aspects of Northern sparsely populated areas, Rasmus Ole Rasmussen; Education, remoteness and population dynamics, Bilal Barakat, Dean Carson, Andrew Taylor, Ranu Basu and Lei Wang; Tourist populations and local capital, Doris Schmallegger, Sharon Harwood, Lee Cerveny and Dieter MA ller; The challenge of housing in remote areas, Nick McTurk and Carlos Teixeira; Weather hazards, place and resilience in remote Norths, Sharon Harwood, Dean Carson, Elizabeth Marino and Nick McTurk; Population policies at the edge: the demographic ambitions of frontiers, Dean Carson; Index.