Regional Policy on Socio-Cultural Adaptation of Migrant Workers in the Volga Region (Based on the Material of Samara Region)

Authors

  • Lyailya G. Khusnutdinova
  • Khanif S. Vildanov
  • Ludmila M. Andreeva
  • Rosa Kh. Ilyasova
  • Ildar M. Gabdrafikov

Abstract

Samara region is one of the regions with high migration activity. For six years (2007-2012) by territorial body of the FMS of Russia in Samara region on the migratory account about 1 million 300 thousand foreign citizens and stateless persons, the vast majority of whom are members of the Caucasian and Central Asian ethnic groups was delivered. (Muxametshina, 2013, p. 38). The Samara region ranks fourth place in population among the regions of the Volga Federal district (more than 3.3 million people) and the twelfth largest in Russia. This region is unique in the variety of ethnic groups, cultures, languages, it can compete by the number of represented nations with Moscow, Tyumen region (Barysheva, 2007; Karabulatova, Sayfulina & Ahmetova, 2013 & Karabulatova, Koyshe & Gultyaev, 2003). The purpose of this article is to review the role of public institutions in socio-cultural adaptation of migrants in the Samara region, in connection with which the authors solve the following tasks: provide a description of the social institutions participating in socio-cultural adaptation of migrant workers; determine the specifics of the migration processes and migration flows in the Samara region; substantiate the specificity of socio-cultural adaptation of migrant workers; conduct a comparative analysis of adaptation measures in the Samara region with other regions of Russia, near and far abroad.

DOI: 10.5901/mjss.2015.v6n3s4p223

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Published

2015-05-26

How to Cite

Khusnutdinova, L. G., Vildanov, K. S., Andreeva, L. M., Kh. Ilyasova, R., & Gabdrafikov, I. M. (2015). Regional Policy on Socio-Cultural Adaptation of Migrant Workers in the Volga Region (Based on the Material of Samara Region). Mediterranean Journal of Social Sciences, 6(3 S4), 223. Retrieved from https://www.richtmann.org/journal/index.php/mjss/article/view/6733