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Returns to Human Capital and the Incorporation of Highly-Skilled Workers in the Public and Private Sector of Major Immigrant Societies: An Introduction

Neli Demireva and Ivana Fellini
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Neli Demireva: Department of Sociology, University of Essex, UK
Ivana Fellini: Department of Sociology and Social Research, University of Milano-Bicocca, Italy

Social Inclusion, 2018, vol. 6, issue 3, 1-5

Abstract: Across the major immigrant societies of the European Union, EU-15 countries, migrants and minorities still experience economic disadvantage. This failure of economic integration poses significant questions about the utilization of human capital, the management of mobility and the competitiveness of European labour markets (Cameron, 2011; OECD, 2017). Using a variety of datasets, this special issue pushes the debate forward in several ways. We will consider the integration outcomes of both migrants and second generation minority members in comparison to majority members. Labour market outcomes will be considered broadly: the probability of employment but also overqualification will be taken into account. Offering both analysis of single country cases and a cross-national comparison, the special issue will build a comprehensive picture of the factors associated with labour market disadvantage of migrant men and women, and their descendants—particularly, differential returns to foreign qualifications and educational credentials, differences between public and private sectors placements, and where possible the period of the economic crisis will be examined as well.

Keywords: ethnic; minorities; ethnic; penalty; highly-skilled; work; immigrant; societies; returns; to; human; capital (search for similar items in EconPapers)
Date: 2018
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