Migration consequences (for migrants, sending and receiving countries)

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Introduction

Authors Zana Vathi
Book Title Migrating and Settling in a Mobile World
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1 Book Chapter

Who Is an Immigrant and Who Requires Integration? Categorizing in European Policies

Authors Marleen van der Haar, Liza Mügge
Book Title Integration Processes and Policies in Europe
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2 Book Chapter

Migrants, Ethnic Minorities and the Labour Market

Authors Andrea Rea, John Wrench, Nouria Ouali
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3 Book

From a Migrant Integration of Distinction to a Multiculturalism of Inclusion

Authors In-Jin Yoon
Book Title Global and Asian Perspectives on International Migration
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4 Book Chapter

Migration of Ukrainian Nationals to Italy: Women on the Move

Authors Francesca Alice Vianello
Book Title Ukrainian Migration to the European Union
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5 Book Chapter

Socio-Cultural Determinants of Labour-Market Integration of Immigrants

Principal investigator Ruud Koopmans (Principal Investigator), Jutta Höhne (Principal Investigator)
Description
"Theoretical background and objectives Economic participation of migrants has been a major problem in many European countries for the last decades. There is overwhelming statistical evidence for the problematic labour market status of migrants, but data also show that not all migrant groups are affected to the same extent. Previous studies have revealed that differences in socio-economic integration are strongly related to ethnic origin. However, this research does not allow us to firmly establish to what extent cultural and religious factors are responsible for the differential socio-economic position of ethnic groups. Therefore, we investigate the effects of host-country orientation and cultural difference of migrants on their socio-economic integration in Germany, analysing unemployment and employment durations of male and female migrants, as well as transitions from domestic work to employment for female migrants from Turkey, Former Yugoslavia, Greece, Spain and Italy. Given the large gap in unemployment and employment rates not only between natives and migrants, but also between groups of migrants, we look at several economic, human capital and cultural factors in order to test whether migrant-specific characteristics can help to explain ethnic group differences in labour market outcomes. The migrant-specific cultural variables we investigate include host-country language proficiency, interethnic contacts, host-country media consumption, and religiosity. In the case of married female migrants, the analysis moreover takes relevant characteristics of their husbands into account, which have not received attention in earlier studies. Research design and methodology The German Socio-Economic Panel provides reliable longitudinal data, allowing us to conduct analyses over a period of nearly 20 years (1988-2006). We use duration data to analyse the hazard of labour market status transitions by estimating Cox regression models with a random frailty term to account for unobserved heterogeneity. Individual longitudinal data on employment trajectories of migrants have been combined with labour market context data and relevant human capital and cultural factors. A longitudinal approach is crucial for addressing this research question, since the relationship between socio-cultural factors such as host-country language proficiency and interethnic contacts and labour market integration is likely to be recursive. Our samples cover not only persons born outside Germany, but also their 2nd generation offspring. Findings The results indicate that although labour market transitions of migrants strongly depend on the labour market context, host-country orientation and religiosity also have a certain impact on the labour market integration of individual migrants, especially on transitions into employment of male migrants and married migrant housewives. However, while for most of our cultural variables we find significant effects on the individual level, these factors do not help to clarify the differences among the different migrant groups, which persist at a similar level even after controlling for labour market, general human capital, as well as cultural variables."
Year 2009
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6 Project

Intergenerational Transmission of Ethnic Identity, Integration and Transnational Ties

Authors Zana Vathi
Book Title Migrating and Settling in a Mobile World
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7 Book Chapter

Immigrant Children, Educational Performance and Public Policy: a Capability Approach

Authors Abdirashid A. Ismail, Abdirashid A. Ismail
Year 2018
Journal Name JOURNAL OF INTERNATIONAL MIGRATION AND INTEGRATION
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9 Journal Article

Depression in Europe: does migrant integration have mental health payoffs? A cross-national comparison of 20 European countries

Authors Katia Levecque, Ronan Van Rossem
Year 2015
Journal Name ETHNICITY & HEALTH
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10 Journal Article

Sending Country Policies

Authors Eva Østergaard-Nielsen
Book Title Integration Processes and Policies in Europe
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11 Book Chapter

Differences in Subjective Well-being Between Older Migrants and Natives in Europe

Authors Gregor Sand, Stefan Gruber
Year 2018
Journal Name JOURNAL OF IMMIGRANT AND MINORITY HEALTH
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12 Journal Article

Displacing Deviance: Second-Generation Migrant Youth, Disciplinary Return, and Transnational Social Fields of Inclusion and Exclusion return

Description
‘Displacing Deviance…’ is a state-of-the-art research project into transnational family practices. It examines ‘disciplinary return’ - young second-generation migrants sent ‘home’ to their countries of heritage by their parents as a disciplinary measure – a widespread practice which has not yet been the focus of direct research. Second-generation ties to the homeland are critical to issues of integration, yet understanding of second-generation transnationalism is thin. Examining ‘disiplinary return’ within the Nigerian diaspora will establish new, in-depth understanding of how migrants navigate transnational structures of opportunity and constraint through their family practice. This will shed light on the relationship between socio-economic challenges faced in ‘host’ countries, and how migrants build loyalties and identities in a transnational context. It will produce findings of relevance to policy concerns about societal challenges around multicultural integration and minority youth in the education and criminal justice sectors. The research approach is innovative, answering calls for youth-centric, multi-sited, and intergenerational research into transnational families, thus far mostly studied via first-generation migrant parents in single locations. Qualitative research with migrant parents and youth, and participatory research with migrant youth, will be undertaken in the USA, Nigeria and the UK. Supervision by a world expert, Dr Coe at Rutgers, in the outgoing phase will provide a unique training opportunity for the researcher and excellent means to build networks. Expertise gained will be transferred back into Europe in the incoming phase by working with Dr Dwyer, co-director of the Migration Research Unit (Geography Department) at UCL, a hub for migration research with Europe-wide networks. This will maximise output which advance theoretical debates around migration and transnationalism, speak to policy debates, and capture public audiences.
Year 2018
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13 Project

Minorities in European Cities

Authors Marco Martiniello, Sophie Body-Gendrot
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14 Book

Return Imaginaries and Political Climate: Comparing Thinking About Return Mobilities Among Pakistani Origin Migrants and Descendants in Norway and the UK

Authors Marta Bolognani, Marta Bivand Erdal
Year 2017
Journal Name JOURNAL OF INTERNATIONAL MIGRATION AND INTEGRATION
Citations (WoS) 4
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15 Journal Article

Return Imaginaries and Political Climate: Comparing Thinking About Return Mobilities Among Pakistani Origin Migrants and Descendants in Norway and the UK

Authors Marta Bolognani, Marta Bivand Erdal
Year 2017
Journal Name JOURNAL OF INTERNATIONAL MIGRATION AND INTEGRATION
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16 Journal Article

Between Choice and Stigma: Identifications of Economically Successful Migrants

Authors Jack Burgers, Marianne van Bochove
Book Title Coming to Terms with Superdiversity
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17 Book Chapter

Depression in Europe: does migrant integration have mental health payoffs? A cross-national comparison of 20 European countries

Authors Katia Levecque, Ronan Van Rossem
Year 2015
Journal Name ETHNICITY & HEALTH
Citations (WoS) 26
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18 Journal Article

Research-Policy Dialogues in Austria

Authors Maren Borkert
Book Title Integrating Immigrants in Europe
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19 Book Chapter

Differences in Subjective Well-being Between Older Migrants and Natives in Europe

Authors Gregor Sand, Stefan Gruber
Year 2018
Journal Name JOURNAL OF IMMIGRANT AND MINORITY HEALTH
Citations (WoS) 3
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20 Journal Article

Identity and Integration

Authors Rosemarie Sackmann, Bernhard Peters
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21 Book

Female Migrant Entrepreneurs in Vienna: Mobility and its Embeddedness

Authors Petra Dannecker, Alev Cakir
Year 2016
Journal Name OSTERREICHISCHE ZEITSCHRIFT FUER SOZIOLOGIE
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22 Journal Article

Migration from a gender-critical, postcolonial and interdisciplinary perspective

Authors Sabine Gatt, Kerstin Hazibar, Verena Sauermann, ...
Year 2016
Journal Name OSTERREICHISCHE ZEITSCHRIFT FUER SOZIOLOGIE
Citations (WoS) 2
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24 Journal Article

National Immigration and Integration Policies in Europe Since 1973

Authors María Bruquetas-Callejo, Jeroen Doomernik
Book Title Integration Processes and Policies in Europe
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25 Book Chapter

Ukrainian Migration to Greece: from Irregular Work to Settlement, Family Reunification and Return

Authors Marina Nikolova, Michaela Maroufof
Year 2016
Book Title Ukrainian Migration to the European Union
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26 Book Chapter

The ‘Integration’ of People of Dutch Descent in Superdiverse Neighbourhoods

Authors Frans Lelie, Maurice Crul
Book Title Coming to Terms with Superdiversity
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27 Book Chapter

Solidarisierung in Europa: Migrant*innen und Osteuropäer*innen und deren Engagement für Geflüchtete

Principal investigator Madalena Nowicka (Principal Investigator)
Description
"Das Teilprojekt wird im Rahmen des BIM-Forschungs-Interventions-Cluster ""Solidarität im Wandel?"" durchgeführt, das durch die Beauftragte der Bundesregierung für Migration, Flüchtlinge und Integration gefördert wird. Das Projekt untersucht exemplarisch am Beispiel polnischstämmiger, in Deutschland lebender Frauen, wie sich Migrant*innen aus Osteuropa für Geflüchtete engagieren, was sie dazu motiviert und welche Werteeinstellungen diesem Engagement zugrunde liegen. Diese Fragen interessieren vor allem im Kontext der Solidarisierung in Europa und der kontrastierenden Positionen osteuropäischer EU-Mitgliedstaaten, die sich gegen die Aufnahme von Geflüchteten aussprechen. Diese Positionen gehen mit einer vergleichsweise hohen Fremdenfeindlichkeit und Nationalisierung der Bevölkerung in Osteuropa einher. Bisherige Forschungsergebnisse zeigen diesbezüglich, dass Migrantinnen aus Polen häufig in der Arbeit mit Geflüchteten in Deutschland engagiert sind, obwohl sie in Polen nie aktiv gewesen sind. Diese Einstellung „erlernen“ sie vielmehr nach der Migration. Durch den Vergleich der Ergebnisse dieser Studie mit Umfragen in Polen sollen die Auswirkungen der Migration auf ehrenamtliches Engagement nun bestimmt werden. Da die Migrant*innen soziale Netzwerke in das Herkunftsland pflegen, kann eine Änderung von Werten und Einstellungen auch auf Nicht-Migrant*innen wirken. Auch durch ihr Wahlverhalten in Deutschland und Polen können Migrant*innen die Prozesse der Solidarisierung in Europa beeinflussen."
Year 2016
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28 Project

Healthy Migrants in an Unhealthy City? The Effects of Time on the Health of Migrants Living in Deprived Areas of Glasgow

Authors Ade Kearns, Carol Tannahill, Elise Whitley, ...
Year 2017
Journal Name JOURNAL OF INTERNATIONAL MIGRATION AND INTEGRATION
Citations (WoS) 3
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29 Journal Article

Research on Ukrainian Migration to Spain: Moving Beyond the Exploratory Approach

Authors Renáta Hosnedlová, Mikołaj Stanek, Elisa Brey
Book Title Ukrainian Migration to the European Union
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30 Book Chapter

Ukrainians in the Czech Republic: On the Pathway from Temporary Foreign Workers to One of the Largest Minority Groups

Authors Yana Leontiyeva
Book Title Ukrainian Migration to the European Union
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31 Book Chapter

Migrant Capital

Authors Umut Erel, Louise Ryan, Alessio D’Angelo
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32 Book

Female Migrant Entrepreneurs in Vienna: Mobility and its Embeddedness

Authors Petra Dannecker, Alev Cakir
Year 2016
Journal Name OSTERREICHISCHE ZEITSCHRIFT FUER SOZIOLOGIE
Citations (WoS) 3
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33 Journal Article

Research-Policy Dialogues in the United Kingdom

Authors Christina Boswell, Alistair Hunter
Book Title Integrating Immigrants in Europe
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34 Book Chapter

The Adaptation of Migrant Children

Authors A Portes, Alejandro Rivas
Year 2011
Journal Name FUTURE OF CHILDREN
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36 Journal Article

The Concept of Integration as an Analytical Tool and as a Policy Concept

Authors Blanca Garcés-Mascareñas, Rinus Penninx
Book Title Integration Processes and Policies in Europe
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37 Book Chapter

Migration, Organizations and Transnational Ties

Authors Zeynep Sezgin, Ludger Pries
Book Title Cross Border Migrant Organizations in Comparative Perspective
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38 Book Chapter

Migration from a gender-critical, postcolonial and interdisciplinary perspective

Authors Sabine Gatt, Kerstin Hazibar, Verena Sauermann, ...
Year 2016
Journal Name OSTERREICHISCHE ZEITSCHRIFT FUER SOZIOLOGIE
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39 Journal Article

“We Are Here to Stay” – Refugee Struggles in Germany Between Unity and Division

Authors Helge Schwiertz, Abimbola Odugbesan
Book Title Protest Movements in Asylum and Deportation
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40 Book Chapter

The Second and Third Generation in Rotterdam: Increasing Diversity Within Diversity

Authors Frans Lelie, Maurice Crul, Elif Keskiner
Book Title Coming to Terms with Superdiversity
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41 Book Chapter

Stuck Between Mainstreaming and Localism: Views on the Practice of Migrant Integration in a Devolved Policy Framework

Authors Silvia Galandini, Silvia Galandini, Gareth Mulvey, ...
Year 2018
Journal Name JOURNAL OF INTERNATIONAL MIGRATION AND INTEGRATION
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42 Journal Article

Reversal of the Gender Order? Male Marriage Migration to Germany by North African and Turkish Men: Consequences for Family Life, Work, and the Socialization of the Next Generation

Principal investigator Ursula Apitzsch (Principal Investigator)
Description
The planned study aims at the investigation of the phenomenon what is known as marriage migration (also called transnational marriage) to Germany by male Muslim migrants. By means of biographical narrative interviews with male migrants from North Africa and Turkey, the research project aims at dealing with the multidimensional and multifaceted character of male marriage migration to Germany. The subject male marriage migration can be approached from different perspectives and related aspects. In the frame of this research project, through a sampling which consists of married couples composed of a male migrant from one of the countries mentioned above and a female descendant of a migrant family with a residence permit in Germany, we want to consider this issue in all its complexity and implications regarding the debates on integration of the migrants, integration of male migrants into the labour market, gender relations and dynamics within the migrant family, and (un) chancing conceptions and visions of manhood in migration processes and the contestation/ negotiation of migrant masculinities. Regarding the studies of the last years it is noteworthy that all marriage migration studies are rather focussing on women as migrating subjects. Although it is noticed, too, that there are men as well migrating to their wives, there is no study focussing exclusively on migrating men in context of marriage. This fact may be - especially in Germany - an expression of the emotional public discussion concerning forced marriages. Nevertheless, the marriage migration of men is the desideratum of past and current marriage migration studies. This gap will be filled with the following research proposal. Our hypothesis is that women of the second or third generation of migrant families might be hoping for a realistic chance of founding a family and bringing up children through marrying a partner from the country of origin while they continue to work and remain the bread winners in the country of immigration and thus strengthen their autonomy (while their husbands are waiting for working permits and/or job opportunities and meanwhile have to take over care obligations within the family). In general, we want to show that male marriage migration can be seen both as "cause and the effect" of changing gender orders.
Year 2012
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43 Project

A social network analysis of substance use among immigrant adolescents in six European cities

Year 2016
Journal Name SOCIAL SCIENCE & MEDICINE
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44 Journal Article

Strengthening Social Capital through Bilingual Competence in a Transnational Migrant Community: Mexicans in Upstate New York

Authors Kate Grim-Feinberg
Year 2007
Journal Name INTERNATIONAL MIGRATION
Citations (WoS) 6
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45 Journal Article

God Bless Our Children? The Role of Generation, Discrimination and Religious Context for Migrants in Europe

Authors Koen Van der Bracht, Pieter-Paul Verhaeghe, Bart Van de Putte
Year 2013
Journal Name INTERNATIONAL MIGRATION
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46 Journal Article

Consequences of Intra-European Movement for CEE Migrants in European Urban Regions

Authors Ursula Reeger
Book Title Between Mobility and Migration
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47 Book Chapter

Healthy Migrants in an Unhealthy City? The Effects of Time on the Health of Migrants Living in Deprived Areas of Glasgow

Authors Ade Kearns, Carol Tannahill, Elise Whitley, ...
Year 2017
Journal Name JOURNAL OF INTERNATIONAL MIGRATION AND INTEGRATION
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48 Journal Article

Shifts in Intergenerational Mobility of Indian Immigrant Entrepreneurs

Authors Meena Chavan, Lucy Taksa
Year 2017
Journal Name INTERNATIONAL MIGRATION
Citations (WoS) 1
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49 Journal Article

Young people of migrant origin in Sweden

Authors C Westin
Year 2003
Journal Name INTERNATIONAL MIGRATION REVIEW
Citations (WoS) 38
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50 Journal Article

Context-Based Qualitative Research and Multi-sited Migration Studies in Europe

Authors Russell King
Book Title Qualitative Research in European Migration Studies
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51 Book Chapter

Theorizing the Ukrainian Case: Pushing the Boundaries of Migration Studies Through a Europe–US Comparison

Authors Cinzia D. Solari
Book Title Ukrainian Migration to the European Union
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52 Book Chapter

Learning language that matters A pedagogical method to support migrant mothers without formal education experience in their social integration in Western countries

Authors Christa Nieuwboer, Rogier van't Rood
Year 2016
Journal Name INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF INTERCULTURAL RELATIONS
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53 Journal Article

A Transnational Approach to Understanding Indicators of Mental Health, Alcohol Use and Reproductive Health Among Indigenous Mexican Migrants

Authors Maria Luisa Zuniga, Shira Goldenberg, Wayne Cornelius, ...
Year 2014
Journal Name JOURNAL OF IMMIGRANT AND MINORITY HEALTH
Citations (WoS) 5
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54 Journal Article

From Parent to Child? Transmission of Educational Attainment Within Immigrant Families: Methodological Considerations

Authors Renee Reichl Luthra, Thomas Soehl
Year 2015
Journal Name DEMOGRAPHY
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55 Journal Article

Learning language that matters A pedagogical method to support migrant mothers without formal education experience in their social integration in Western countries

Authors Christa Nieuwboer, Rogier van't Rood
Year 2016
Journal Name INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF INTERCULTURAL RELATIONS
Citations (WoS) 2
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56 Journal Article

Cities as Providers of Services to Migrant Populations

Authors Alexander Wolffhardt, Migration Policy Group (MPG)
Year 2018
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57 Policy Brief

Skills and Integration of Migrants, Refugees and Asylum Applicants in European Labour Markets

Description
Despite the polarization in public and policy debates generated by the post-2014 fluxes of refugees, asylum applicants and migrants, European countries need to work out an evidence-based way to deal with migration and asylum rather than a prejudice-based one. The proposed project, SIRIUS, builds on a multi-dimensional conceptual framework in which host country or political-institutional, societal and individual-related conditions function either as enablers or as barriers to migrants’, refugees’ and asylum seekers’ integration via the labour market. SIRIUS has three main objectives: A descriptive objective: To provide systematic evidence on post-2014 migrants, refugees and asylum applicants especially women and young people and their potential for labour market employment and, more broadly, social integration. An explanatory objective: To advance knowledge on the complexity of labour market integration for post-2014 migrants, refugees and asylum applicants, and to explore their integration potential by looking into their spatial distribution (in relation to the distribution of labour demand across the labour market), while taking into account labour market characteristics and needs in different country and socio-economic contexts. A prescriptive objective: To advance a theoretical framework for an inclusive integration agenda, outlining an optimal mix of policy pathways for labour market integration including concrete steps that Member States and other European countries along with the EU can take to ensure that migrant-integration policies and the broader system of workforce-development, training, and employment programmes support new arrivals’ access to decent work opportunities and working conditions. SIRIUS has a mixed methods approach and innovative dissemination plan involving online priority action networks, film essays, festival, job fair and an applied game along with scientific and policy dialogue workshops and conferences.
Year 2018
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58 Project

Paths to Inclusion

Authors Rainer Münz, Peter Schuck
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59 Book

Research-Policy Dialogues in the Netherlands

Authors Han Entzinger, Stijn Verbeek, Peter Scholten
Book Title Integrating Immigrants in Europe
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60 Book Chapter

Migration from Central and Eastern Europe to Turkey

Authors Tuğba Acar, Deniz Karcı Korfalı
Book Title Between Mobility and Migration
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61 Book Chapter

Incorporation, development, migrant organizations and state responsibility across borders

Authors Alexandra Delano Alonso
Year 2017
Journal Name ETHNIC AND RACIAL STUDIES
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62 Journal Article

From Parent to Child? Transmission of Educational Attainment Within Immigrant Families: Methodological Considerations

Authors Renee Reichl Luthra, Thomas Soehl
Year 2015
Journal Name DEMOGRAPHY
Citations (WoS) 14
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63 Journal Article

Shifts in Intergenerational Mobility of Indian Immigrant Entrepreneurs

Authors Meena Chavan, Lucy Taksa
Year 2017
Journal Name INTERNATIONAL MIGRATION
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64 Journal Article

Conclusion

Authors Joëlle Moret
Book Title European Somalis' Post-Migration Movements
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65 Book Chapter

From welcome culture to welcome limits? Uncovering preference changes over time for sheltering refugees in Germany

Authors Ulf Liebe, Juergen Meyerhoff, Caspar Chorus, ...
Year 2018
Journal Name PLOS ONE
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66 Journal Article

Transnational contention, domestic integration: assimilating into the hostland polity through homeland activism

Authors Sharon Madriaga Quinsaat
Year 2019
Journal Name JOURNAL OF ETHNIC AND MIGRATION STUDIES
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67 Journal Article

Speaking Truth to Power? Why Civil Society, Beyond Academia, Remains Marginal in EU Migration Policy

Authors Ann Singleton
Book Title Integrating Immigrants in Europe
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68 Book Chapter

Immigrant Newcomers and the Old Politics of Nationalism

Authors Fiona Barker
Book Title Nationalism, Identity and the Governance of Diversity
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69 Book Chapter

Introduction

Authors Maurice Crul, Peter Scholten, Paul van de Laar
Book Title Coming to Terms with Superdiversity
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70 Book Chapter

Wellbeing of Transnational Muslim Families

Authors Mulki Al-Sharmani, Marja Tiilikainen, Sanna Mustasaari
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71 Book

Migration of Ukrainian Nationals to Portugal: The Visibility of a New Migration Landscape

Authors Sónia Pereira, Maria Lucinda Fonseca
Book Title Ukrainian Migration to the European Union
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72 Book Chapter

Between National Models and Multi-Level Decoupling: The Pursuit of Multi-Level Governance in Dutch and UK Policies Towards Migrant Incorporation

Authors Peter Scholten
Year 2016
Journal Name JOURNAL OF INTERNATIONAL MIGRATION AND INTEGRATION
Citations (WoS) 14
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73 Journal Article

Between National Models and Multi-Level Decoupling: The Pursuit of Multi-Level Governance in Dutch and UK Policies Towards Migrant Incorporation

Authors Peter Scholten
Year 2016
Journal Name JOURNAL OF INTERNATIONAL MIGRATION AND INTEGRATION
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74 Journal Article

Identity Development Among Youth of Vietnamese Descent in the Czech Republic

Authors Eva Janská, Andrea Svobodová
Book Title Contested Childhoods: Growing up in Migrancy
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75 Book Chapter

Beyond the 'Migrant Network'? Exploring Assistance Received in the Migration of Brazilians to Portugal and the Netherlands

Authors Masja van Meeteren, SC Pereira
Year 2018
Journal Name JOURNAL OF INTERNATIONAL MIGRATION AND INTEGRATION
Citations (WoS) 1
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76 Journal Article

Research-Policy Dialogues in Italy

Authors Tiziana Caponio
Book Title Integrating Immigrants in Europe
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77 Book Chapter

Migrants or Expatriates?

Authors Amanda Klekowski von Koppenfels
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78 Book

New insights in reproducing transnational corporate elites: the labour market intermediation of executive search in the pursuit of global talent in Singapore

Authors J Beaverstock
Year 2018
Journal Name GLOBAL NETWORKS-A JOURNAL OF TRANSNATIONAL AFFAIRS
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79 Journal Article

Verbreitung und Kontextbedingungen Transnationaler Migrantenorganisationen in Europa

Principal investigator Ludger Pries (Principal Investigator), Zeynep Sezgin (Principal Investigator)
Description
Das zivilgesellschaftliche Engagement von Migranten lässt sich mit einer Perspektive auf die einzelne Gesellschaft nicht immer ausreichend erfassen. Ein interdisziplinäres und transnationales Forschungsteam will in Deutschland, Großbritannien, Polen und Spanien untersuchen, wie die Migrantenorganisationen ihre Ressourcen verteilen und wie eng verteilte Organisationseinheiten koordiniert werden. Das Interesse der Studiengruppe gilt u. a. der Frage, ob Migrantenorganisationen zu qualitativ neuen Formen der europäischen und generell der transnationalen gesellschaftlichen Integration beitragen, wenn sie die Grenzen einzelner europäischer Ankunftsstaaten überschreiten.
Year 2007
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80 Project

Migration processes and self-rated health among marriage migrants in South Korea

Authors Hsin-Chieh Chang, Steven P. Wallace
Year 2016
Journal Name ETHNICITY & HEALTH
Citations (WoS) 7
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81 Journal Article

Conclusions: Coming to Terms with Superdiversity?

Authors Peter Scholten, Maurice Crul, Paul van de Laar
Book Title Coming to Terms with Superdiversity
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82 Book Chapter

A Transnational Approach to Understanding Indicators of Mental Health, Alcohol Use and Reproductive Health Among Indigenous Mexican Migrants

Authors Maria Luisa Zuniga, Shira Goldenberg, Wayne Cornelius, ...
Year 2014
Journal Name JOURNAL OF IMMIGRANT AND MINORITY HEALTH
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83 Journal Article

Generational differences in translocal practices: Insights from rural-urban remittances in Vanuatu

Authors Kirstie Petrou
Year 2018
Journal Name POPULATION SPACE AND PLACE
Citations (WoS) 1
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84 Journal Article

Transnational ties and the health of sub-Saharan African migrants: The moderating role of gender and family separation

Authors Patience A. Afulani, Joseph Asunka, May Sudhinaraset, ...
Year 2016
Journal Name SOCIAL SCIENCE & MEDICINE
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85 Journal Article

The Economic Contribution of Humanitarian Settlers in Australia

Authors G Hugo
Year 2014
Journal Name INTERNATIONAL MIGRATION
Citations (WoS) 13
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86 Journal Article

Migrant Organisations: Embodied Community Capital?

Authors Alessio D’Angelo
Book Title Migrant Capital
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87 Book Chapter

Do First- and Second-Generation Migrants Stay Longer in Social Assistance Than Natives in Belgium?

Authors Sarah Carpentier, Karel Neels, Karel Van den Bosch
Year 2017
Journal Name JOURNAL OF INTERNATIONAL MIGRATION AND INTEGRATION
Citations (WoS) 1
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88 Journal Article

Creating transregional collective nostalgia: the organising role of Catholic parishes among Louisiana migrants in Great Migration-era Los Angeles

Authors Faustina M. DuCros
Year 2017
Journal Name JOURNAL OF ETHNIC AND MIGRATION STUDIES
Citations (WoS) 1
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89 Journal Article

Sirius - National and Regional Round Tables 2018

Authors Claudia Koehler, Mona Ensslin, SIRIUS Policy Network on Migrant Education
Description
SIRIUS builds up on the national (and regional) activities and knowledge creation that took place between 2012 to 2014 with the European Commission’s support. It is expected that the national (and regional) activities within the 2017-2021 strategy have a direct impact on national policy implementation across the European Union (EU) with the goal of enabling inclusive and equitable education environments for children and young people with a migrant background. Such activities create a follow-up to the national-level cooperation and networking, recommendations and knowledge that were created and applied by SIRIUS since 2012. They will enable the transfer of research findings into policies and practice so that practitioners can better use the available evidence and advise to build policy consensus and effective implementation at school and community level. Some SIRIUS partners and policymakers have identified common regional challenges within similar contexts. For example, the Baltic States (Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania) started the cooperation as a pilot regional activity through SIRIUS. Regional cooperation has proven to be a successful and inspiring experience bringing together various ministry representatives and stakeholders. The Baltic regional cooperation will be consolidated into a partnership to tackle a wider variety of migrant education issues, particularly refugee education. This process will develop a best practice methodology that will then be transferred to other regions, particularly other new migrant and refugee destination countries, such as the Balkans
Year 2018
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90 Report

The Economic Contribution of Humanitarian Settlers in Australia

Authors G Hugo
Year 2014
Journal Name INTERNATIONAL MIGRATION
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91 Journal Article

The New European Migration Laboratory: East Europeans in West European Cities

Authors Adrian Favell
Book Title Between Mobility and Migration
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92 Book Chapter

"Beyond Ethnic Economy": Religiosity, Social Entrepreneurship, and Solidarity Formation of Indonesian Migrants in Taiwan

Authors Rudolf Yuniarto
Year 2016
Journal Name MAKARA HUMAN BEHAVIOUR STUDIES IN ASIA
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93 Journal Article

Introduction

Authors Joëlle Moret
Book Title European Somalis' Post-Migration Movements
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94 Book Chapter

Social Trust Between Rural Migrants and Urban Locals in China - Exploring the Effects of Residential Diversity and Neighbourhood Deprivation

Authors Zheng Wang, Fangzhu Zhang, Fulong Wu
Year 2017
Journal Name POPULATION SPACE AND PLACE
Citations (WoS) 5
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95 Journal Article

Parental migration and the mental health of those who stay behind to care for children in South-East Asia

Authors Elspeth Graham, BSA Yeoh, Lucy P. Jordan
Year 2015
Journal Name SOCIAL SCIENCE & MEDICINE
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96 Journal Article

Gaps in protest activities between natives and individuals of migrant origin in Europe

Authors Katia Pilati
Year 2018
Journal Name ACTA SOCIOLOGICA
Citations (WoS) 1
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97 Journal Article

Migration and Polarisation on the Labour Market

Principal investigator Gabriella Elgenius (Project Leader), Denis Frank (Participants ), Vedran Omanovic (Participants)
Description
This project is one of six projects within the six year programme: The Challenges of Polarization on the Swedish Labour Market at the Department of Sociology and Work Science funded by the Swedish Research Council for Health, Working Life and Welfare, Forte. This project addresses the integration of migrants and minorities into the Swedish labour market by assessing the extent, implications and experiences of ethnic polarisation across different dimensions; that is, between majority and minority populations (first and second generations); and the diversity within the migrant workforce and its distribution across the occupational structure. Classical migration theory holds that migrants are recruited to perform jobs in the lower sections of the labour market that native workers avoid (Piore 1979; Massey et al. 1998). This also applies to Sweden, where many migrants are employed in low-wage and insecure employment (Johansson & Vingård, 2012). Comparisons of Western Europe countries have show that labour markets are polarised because ethnic minorities do not compete on equal terms with majority populations, and experience a substantial ‘ethnic penalty’ in the second generation (Heath & Cheung 2007; Johnson 2010). Given such patterns, important question arise concerning the prospects of migrants (both first and second generations) to transition into better-paid segments of the labour market and what strategies migrants develop to reduce the impact of discrimination (Modood 2015; Elgenius 2017). Sweden is considered one of the most gendered labour markets in the world (Charles & Grusky 2004) and intersections of ethnicity and gender need be considered as a ‘double disadvantage’ (Bradley & Healy 2008). However, the tendency towards polarisation within the migrant workforce is another focus for this project as diversity-within is visible with an increasing share of highly skilled migrants in Sweden; for example, computing professionals from India. Thus, the fact that migrant groups are unevenly distributed across the occupational structure requires further attention. For instance, the largest share of migrants within the construction sector is from Eastern Europe, whereas Indian nationals are concentrated in the IT sector (Migrationsverket). This project will critically appraise migrants’ occupational status, prospects and experiences in the Swedish labour market by focusing on diversity within the migrant workforce and the experiences of ethnic penalties in first and second generations (see, e.g., Elgenius 2011, 2017; Frank 2012, 2014; Omanović 2009, 2013, Knights and Omanović 2016).
Year 2017
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98 Project

Parental attitudes: A study of German, Greek, and second generation Greek migrant adolescents

Authors G Siefen, BD Kirkcaldy, JA Athanasou
Year 1996
Journal Name HUMAN RELATIONS
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99 Journal Article

Child Health and Migrant Parents in South-East Asia

Description
Migration is often part of an economically beneficial livelihood strategy for transnational families. For many of the sending countries in Southeast Asia, a growing proportion of transnational migrants, particularly in Indonesia and the Philippines, are women. Many of these female migrants are married and an unknown number leave their children behind. To date, no official data exists on the number of children under 12 years of age with one or both parents absent due to migration but anecdotal evidence suggests that growing numbers of transnational migrants from the region leave children behind. Although most migrants send remittances to left-behind kin, visits home tend to be infrequent with migrants going away for two or more years at a time. With demand from wealthy countries for domestic workers, nurses and other carers increasing as their populations age, solving care problems in rich countries may be creating a considerable ‘crisis of care’ in less developed countries. However, little is known about the multi-dimensional impacts of migration on left-behind families, particularly children. It is not known whether left-behind children themselves are more vulnerable to poor physical and mental health outcomes, or in what way, when and under what circumstances do they benefit and/or suffer from the absence of parent(s), especially when the migrant is the child’s mother. CHAMPSEA Wave 1 is the first mixed-method study aimed at filling this significant gap in existing knowledge by examining both the reconfiguration of familial support systems after parental migration and the impact on child health/well-being in Southeast Asia. CHAMPSEA Wave 2 continues to investigate the long-term impacts of parental migration on the health and well-being of children who took part in CHAMPSEA Wave 1. The follow-up study surveyed and interviewed members of the same CHAMPSEA households in Indonesia (East and West Java) and the Philippines (Bulacan and Laguna) including children in middle childhood (then 3, 4 and 5 years and are now 11, 12 and 13) and young adults (then 9, 10 and 11 and are now 17, 18 and 19). Using the same mixed-methods research design utilised in CHAMPSEA Wave 1 that capitalizes on the complementary strengths of quantitative and qualitative methods, CHAMPSEA Wave 2 collects primary data using carefully designed survey instruments in order to create a unique longitudinal data set that will allow the investigation of multiple dimensions of children’s health and well-being. Through the longitudinal examination of transnational migration/householding, familial care politics and left-behind children, CHAMPSEA Wave 2 aims to: enhance knowledge on the health and well-being of children left behind in Southeast Asia when one/both parents migrate overseas for work; examine comparative impacts of paternal/maternal migration on child health over time; and contribute to academic, community, and policy debates in the region and beyond on larger questions relating to the feminisation of ‘care migration’ and the politics of care in sending communities, the organisation of reproductive labour within transnational households, and the migration-and-development nexus.
Year 2008
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100 Project
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