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1. Buenos Aires. Population and citizens of Buenos Aires.

Buenos Aires – capital city of Argentina and second –largest metropolitan in South America. Population in Buenos Aires about 3 millions. The bulk of the population are Spaniards and Italians. About 30% – and Metis representatives of other nationalities , among which are the communities of Jews, English, Armenian , Japanese, Chinese , Arabs and Koreans . Also there are migrants from neighboring countries, primarily from Bolivia and Paraguay. The indigenous people of Buenos Aires have a half-humorous nickname – Porteno . Population of the capital and its suburbs is growing rapidly, including through immigration and guest workers from Bolivia , Paraguay , Peru and other neighboring countries. The city is very multicultural, but the main separation occurs along class communities and not on racial lines , as in the U.S. Evidences on the impact of immigration on the labor marketMost studies of the economic impact of immigration are motivatedby the desire to understand how immigrants affect various dimensionsof economic status in the host country’s population. This motivationexplains the persistent interest in determining whether immigrants “takejobs away” from native workers.

Immigrant workers’ location decisions should be more responsiveto interstate wage differentials than those of natives. As a result,immigrants play a crucial role in the labor market: they are “marginal”workers whose location decisions arbitrage wage differences acrossregions. Moreover, migration costs prevent many native-born workersfrom moving to those states that offer the best economic opportunities.

Immigrant workers, in contrast, are a self-selected sample of personswho have .

. . it was less than positive effects. In future this research can be supplemented from different sphereas like education, economy, crime and etc.

Bibliography: R.L. Forstall, R.P. Greene, and J.B. Pick, “Which are the largest? Why published populations for major world urban areas vary so greatly”, City Futures Conference, (University of Illinois at Chicago, July 2004) – Table 5 (p.34)”Immigration in Buenos Aires | Bsas4U | Travel Blog.” Bsas4U. N.p., n.d. Web. 12 Dec. 2013.

The Search Engine. InfoWeb.net. 9 Dec. 2011. “Culture of Argentina.” Countries and Their Cultures. N.p., n.d. Web. 11 Dec. 2013Lewis, Daniel K. “The History of Argentina.” Westport,Connecticut:Greenwood Press, 2001.

http://www.everyculture.com/ http://bsas4u.com/blog/en/2012/10/immigration-in-buenos-aires.htmlhttp://www.jidc.org/www.bnm.me.gov.ar