White Papers

NEI Global Relocation Whitepapers

Listed below is a brief description of current white papers that may address a topic on which you need more information.  Please complete the form to the left to receive an immediate email with your selected white paper(s).

Successful Strategies for Structuring Internship Relocation BenefitsStrategies for Structuring Successful Internship Relocation Benefits

Internships represent a growing trend for college new hires with about 1.5 million internships in the United States each year.  These individuals may need to travel to another state, region or country for the assignment and many will need assistance getting there, finding housing and covering expenses during that internship.  About half of all interns are converted to new employees.  If internships are a recruitment tool for your company, this article may help you improve your program.

NEI Global Relocation Mergers and Acquisitions Whitepaper

Mergers and Acquisitions:  Strategies for a Successful Relocation Program During a Merger or Acquisition

For Global Mobility/Relocation professionals charged with helping their companies through a merger or acquisition transition, NEI would like to share some of our best practices.  This article addresses what has the highest impact on the synergies and success of your transition and what action steps can help you make better decisions on the fly during the "five alarm fire" feeling that often follows an M&A announcement.

NEI Global Relocation What Assignees Need to Know About Vacant Homes

Penny Wise, Pound Foolish: Important Insurance Considerations When Assignees Leave Vacant Homes

Decisions about insuring a vacant home during an assignment can be challenging...and expensive.  But as this article shows us, it can be a very costly mistake to assume that your homeowners policy will cover you while on assignment.

NEI Global Relocation Whitepaper: The Global Demographic Time BombThe Global Demographic Time Bomb

The World's increasingly aged population is now being referenced by the media as the coming "global demographic time bomb".  The Pew Research Center completed a study for the United Nations and are projecting a 214% increase in the number of people age 65 and older between 2020 and 2050, yet only a 120% increase in the number of working people, age 15 to 64, during the same time frame.  These numbers will intensify the war for talent and place greater burdens on relocating families sandwiched between young children and elderly, dependent parents.

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