Internal Migration, England and Wales, Year Ending June 2013
Summarised statistics on residential moves between local authorities and regions in England and Wales and the UK.
Internal Migration by Local Authorities in England and Wales, Year Ending June 2012
The published outputs provide estimates of internal migration moves broken down by age and sex at country, region and local (and unitary) authority level for England and Wales.
Internal Migration by Local Authorities in England and Wales, Year Ending June 2011
Levels of internal migration within England and Wales and between its regions and local authorities, and also looks at international comparisons.
Internal Migration by Local Authorities in England and Wales, year ending June 2010 (Pdf 827Kb)
Internal Migration within England and Wales, year ending June 2010.
A new area classification for understanding internal migration in Britain, Autumn 2011 (Pdf 939Kb)
This article details the development of a new area classification for Britain based on internal migration variables taken from the 2001 Census. An explanation of why general-purpose area classifications already in existence are not ideal for internal migration analysis is provided, before an account of the construction of the new classification is given. The latter involves justification of the choice of variables, explanation of the methodology adopted and presentation of the final typology.
Intergenerational replacement and migration in the countries and regions of the United Kingdom, 1971–2009, Autumn 2011 (Pdf 160Kb)
This article uses a recently proposed measure, the overall replacement ratio or ORR, to assess the extent to which migration alters intergenerational replacement within the United Kingdom. The UK as a whole can be seen to experience ‘replacement migration’ as immigration compensates for fertility below the replacement level. However, the article shows that the impact of migration differs radically in the different regions of the country. South East England experiences very substantial immigration from both the rest of the UK and overseas, far more than is needed for intergenerational replacement, whereas most of the rest of the UK sees little or no net immigration and the ORR remains below the replacement level.