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The European Union has increasingly integrated since World War II to the point where most European countries now share a currency and have freedom of movement for travelers and workers.

The European Union has increasingly integrated since World War II to the point where most European countries now share a currency and have freedom of movement for travelers and workers. This has created asymmetries in the European economy because of reports and studies that have found a low labor mobility, which is a requirement of a common currency area. This paper uses an econometric model and the theory of optimum currency areas to look at whether what language grouping a migrant is from affects his or her migration decision.

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Date Created
  • 2014-05
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  • Text
  • Machine-readable links