Report NEP-MIG-2015-09-18This is the archive for NEP-MIG, a report on new working papers in the area of Economics of Human Migration. Yuji Tamura issued this report. It is usually issued weekly.
The following items were announced in this report:
- Raisa N. Akifyeva, 2015. "Children and Parents in the Migration Context: Dissonant or Consonant Trajectories," HSE Working papers WP BRP 103/HUM/2015, National Research University Higher School of Economics.
- Claudio Fassio & Fabio Montobbio & Alessandra Venturini, 2015. "How do Native and Migrant Workers Contribute to Innovation? A Study on France, Germany and the UK," Discussion Papers 30, Central European Labour Studies Institute (CELSI).
- Kenneth Aarskaug Wiik & Jennifer A. Holland, 2015. "Partner choice and timing of first marriage among children of immigrants in Norway and Sweden," Discussion Papers 810, Statistics Norway, Research Department.
- Bergh, Andreas & Mirkina, Irina & Nilsson, Therese, 2015. "Pushed by Poverty or by Institutions? Determinants of Global Migration Flows," Working Paper Series 1077, Research Institute of Industrial Economics.
- Hanne-Lore Bobáková & Martina Chylková, 2015. "An Overview of Migration in the Czech Republic and Germany until 2013," Working Papers 0016, Silesian University, School of Business Administration.
- Bonikowska, Aneta & Hou, Feng & Picot, Garnett, 2015. "Which Human Capital Characteristics Best Predict the Earnings of Economic Immigrants?," Analytical Studies Branch Research Paper Series 2015368e, Statistics Canada, Analytical Studies Branch.
- Vincent Corluy & Joost Haemels & Ive Marx & Gerlinde Verbist, 2015. "The labour market position of second-generation immigrants in Belgium," Working Paper Research 285, National Bank of Belgium.
- Marta Kahancová & Imre Gergely Szabó, 2015. "Bargaining Systems, Trade Union Strategies and the Cost and Benefits of Migration," Research Reports 11, Central European Labour Studies Institute (CELSI).
- Kaveh Majlesi & Gaia Narciso, 2015. "International Import Competition and the Decision to Migrate: Evidence from Mexico," CReAM Discussion Paper Series 1511, Centre for Research and Analysis of Migration (CReAM), Department of Economics, University College London.