Strategic Immigration Policies and Welfare in Heterogeneous Countries
In this paper we consider a model with two industrialized countries and immigrants that come from "the rest of the world." The countries are distinguished on the basis of three parameters; population size, bias toward immigrants, and production complementarity between native population and immigrants. We consider a non-cooperative game where each country makes a strategic choice of its immigration quota. We first show that our game admits a unique pure strategy Nash equilibrium and then study the welfare implications of countries' choices. It turns out that a country with a higher degree of production complementarity and a higher level of tolerance towards immigrants would allow a larger immigration quota and achieve a higher welfare level. Our results call for coordinated and harmonized immigration policies that may improve the welfare of both countries.
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|Date of creation:||Apr 2003|
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