In recent times, we have observed a notable trend in Bangladesh’s professional landscape: an increasing exodus of skilled individuals seeking opportunities abroad, be it higher studies or better careers. Despite facing multiple hardships across living and professional development, this phenomenon is growing. One can easily ask: what are the intricate factors underpinning this migration?
The concept is expected to reduce losses and damages associated with the sudden onset of climate disasters.
Four out of the five trafficked Bangladeshi youths, who were forced to con people over the internet in Cambodia last year, have got their money back.
Illegal migration of Bangladeshis to Europe through various Mediterranean routes saw an upsurge this year, raising concerns over the government measures to control it effectively.
There have been diasporas ever since the Old Testament, and, leaving aside their tragic nature, no two mass exoduses have been alike.
In 2021, at least 788 people lost their lives during migration in Asia, with the vast majority of deaths (72.5 percent) being recorded in its second half, according to the International Organisation for Migration’s Missing Migrants Project (MMP).
Upon his arrival in the small town of Chop, located in western Ukraine, Ismail Ferdous witnessed first-hand the devastating consequences of war.
State Minister for Expatriates’ Welfare and Overseas Employment Imran Ahmed yesterday said high migration cost was “killing migrant workers”.