By the end of December 2019, Serbian President Aleksandar Vučić and Prime Minister Ana Brnabić presented the Serbia 2025 program, which contains a plan of investment projects for the development of the country over the next five years.
More than one-fourth of Macedonians with higher education live abroad. Neither the European integration nor foreign investment were able to protect Macedonia against the dramatic outflow of labor force and brain drain.
The working age population significantly decreased in the economies of Central and Southeast Europe due to the falling birth rate and emigration, which also caused a decline in the quality of human capital.
According to the employment agency, Work Service, and its 5th Report on Polish migration only 11.9 per cent of respondents replied that they were considering moving abroad which was the lowest level since the beginning of the year, and down by 7 per cent.
Thousands of Ukrainians who have already come to Poland in search of work, and potentially several million people waiting in line, are not only cheap and unskilled workers. Educated and enterprising people are increasingly willing to emigrate as well.
“Before we start looking outside Poland for qualified workers, it is worth realizing that they are already here, but they work below their skills,” says Paweł Kaczmarczyk, PhD, from the Centre of Migration Research of the University of Warsaw.