The Role of the State in Optimizing Communication Between Generation Z and Migrants in the Human Resources Management

The Role of the State in Optimizing Communication Between Generation Z and Migrants in the Human Resources Management

Anatolii Shyian (Vinnitsia National Technical University, Ukraine) and Liliia Nikiforova (Vinnitsia National Technical University, Ukraine)
Copyright: © 2020 |Pages: 20
DOI: 10.4018/978-1-7998-4543-0.ch002
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Abstract

The aim of this work is to develop methods of government migration policy in order to motivate migrants to joint economic activities, especially with generation Z. The goals of a developed state are to include migrants in social, political, and economic institutions to increase the welfare of their citizens, as in the short-term, so in the long run. Migrants who are not suitable for the realization of the interests of indigenous peoples should be repatriated (deported). Migrants can run away from hostilities; they can run away from poverty. The game-theoretic model built in the article made it possible to identify the fundamental features of the process of harmonizing the interests of the state (government) and migrants. To implement the motivation of migrants, the chapter offers an example of consistent general trainings that migrants must successfully develop for successful joint activities with Generation Z.
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Background

Scientific studies of the impact of migrants on indigenous peoples' life are usually carried out within the framework of economics, sociology, education, comparative psychology, marketing, communication, law, and education. For example, Kivisto and La Vecchia-Mikkola (2015) discusses the perception of the safety of Iraqi migrants in Helsinki and Rome. In Peri, Romiti, and Rossi (2015), the problems of the influence of migrants on the elderly care market are explored. Jacquemet (2015) is devoted to the study of communication problems of migrants who have little command of the native language of the indigenous population while Jerrima, Chmielewski, and Parker (2015) show that the low-income stratum of people cannot count obtained on higher education. However, migrants can be attributed to just such people. Finally, Hallowell and Yugar-Arias (2016) found that there is an increased level of injury among migrants.

Key Terms in this Chapter

Migrants: People who are citizens of other countries who come to live and/or work (permanently or temporarily) in another country.

Socialization: The process of including a person as an integral part of a certain social community, which, as a rule, differs from a migrant in a number of characteristics (behavior, language, habits, attitude to law, etc.).

Non-Localized Allocation: Conditions when migrants live and work, when their circle of contacts (at work, training, or leisure) are mainly indigenous citizens of a developed country.

Localized Allocation: The conditions under which circle of contacts for migrants (at work, training or leisure) is predominantly also migrants. These may be living and working in territorial enclaves, social networks (when migrants are also neighbors), companies (where the personnel are mainly migrants), etc.

Generation Z: The people born from the mid-late 1990s to 2012. They have virtually unlimited access to any information that interests them, live in a world where face-to-face communication between people is quite limited. They are able to perceive and process huge amounts of information of various kinds (visual, sound, text).

General Training: The development of such knowledge, skills, and abilities of a person that can be applied in different conditions of his life.

Adaptation: Active actions of a person, which are aimed at reducing the differences in his behavior from that adopted in this social community (social layer, society, etc.).

Indigenous Peoples: People who live in a developed country, are usually its citizens and are carriers of certain norms of behavior, culture, habits, knowledge, skills of social, economic, political life, characteristics of a developed country.

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