The paper "Career Satisfaction of Migrants Professionals of Indian Origin in the Accounting Industry within Australia" is an outstanding example of a business literature review. Numerous conceptual theories have been undertaken by researchers in a vast array of fields. However, in analyzing the phenomenon of immigration and how it contributes to career satisfaction few conceptual frameworks have however been developed. Lack of enough of these concepts and frameworks thus limit the scope of our studies and thus may result in incomplete results. Such frameworks are integral as they provide the necessary rationale to analyze the relationships that exist between distinct variables or offer predictions (Cooke, Zhang & Wang p. 2643; Kyoo, Kathryn and Ready p. 269).
Nevertheless, existing conceptual frameworks will thus aim to offer a concrete foundation and organization for my thesis, in addition to enabling me to contextualize on a wide range of factors to compare variables in a wider spectrum. In analyzing these frameworks from different researchers, the following literature review will also aim not to exceed 3700 words. 2.4.1 Gender Krifle and Desta (p 319) established that in Australia, women were found out to be happier than men in their jobs.
According to quantitative data obtained from Lee and Kim (p. 3), the number of Indian and Asian migrants moving into Australia has increased drastically over the past few years. A follow-up study by Kathryn and Ready (p 259) reveals that the number of female migrants outnumbers their male counterparts in most of the distinct dimensions like individual and family migrations. In analyzing to what degree gender affects career satisfaction, the complex challenge of Australian immigration policies come into play (Lee & Kim; Krifle & Desta; Kyoo, Kathryn and Ready p. 259).
Lee and Kim (p. 5) in particular have identified that from time immemorial, the most dominant challenge contained in these policies is capitalizing on skilled labour over the unskilled.
Borjas, George. The Economic Analysis of Immigration. Oxford, 1999.
Burks, Frances (n.p.). What Is the Relationship Between Job Satisfaction & Age? Chron, 2013.
Cooke, F., Zhang, J. & Wang J. Chinese professional immigrants in Australia: a gendered pattern in (re)building their careers. The International Journal of Human Resource Management, 2013.
Gunasekara, A., Rajedran, D. and Grant, Sharon. Job Satisfaction of Sri Lankan and Indian Skilled Migrants In The Australian Workplace. Australian Journal of Business and Economic Studies. 1(2), 2015.
James, Kieran & Otsuka, Setsuo.Racial biases in recruitment by accounting firms: The case of international Chinese applicants in Australia. Elsevier Ltd, 2008.
Johns, R. & McNamara, J. Career development in higher education through group mentoring: A case study of desirable attributes and perceptions of a current programme. Australian Journal of Career Development. 23(2) 2014.
Kawai, N. and Strange, R. Perceived organizational support and expatriate performance: understanding a mediated model. The International Journal of Human Resource Management, 2014.
Kyoo, B., Kathryn, J. & Ready, J. Career satisfaction: The influences of proactive personality, performance goal orientation, organizational learning culture, and leader-member exchange quality. Career Development International, 17(3), 2012.
Lee, H. & Kim, Chulhyo. The Dynamics of Migration Processes: The Gender Dimension in Asian-Australian Migration. Australia:University of Sydney.
Marchant, Teresa. The Halcyon Days Are Over. Or Are They? Implications of The Global Financial Crisis For Managers’ Careers. Southern Cross University, 2015.
Medina, Elizabeth. Job Satisfaction and Employee Turnover Intention: What does Organizational Culture Have to Do with It?Columbia University, 2012.
Moyes, Glen& Redd, Tammi. Empirical Analysis of Factors Influencing The Level of Job Satisfaction Of Caucasian And Hispanic Accounting Professionals.International Business &Economics Research Journal, 2008.
Syed, Jawad. Employment prospects for skilled migrants: A relational perspective. Kent Business School, 2008.