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File Troff document (with manpage macros)Occupational Differences in Estimates of Time at Work
John P. Robinson, University of Maryland; Jonathan Gershuny, University of Oxford; 2012-006
Located in Research / Working Papers / WP Documents
Maria Stanfors, Lund University, Sweden
Two for the price of one? Economic consequences of motherhood in contemporary Sweden.
Located in Coming Up
Pia Orrenius, Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas
Immigration and Labor Markets: An Overview
Located in Coming Up
Standard measures of Unemployment make U.S. labor market looks a bit too tight
Katharine Abraham and John Haltiwanger examine U.S. labor market tightness by addressing the limitations of the standard measures
Located in Research / Selected Research
Katharine Abraham featured in The New York Times on Unemployment due to COVID-19 Outbreak
Economists expect as many as a record 20 million job losses and an unemployment rate of around 15% in the April job report
Located in News
Katharine Abraham featured in Bloomberg on Job Saving after the COVID-19 Hit
States' short-time compensation, or shared-work programs, are effective in helping retain trained staff members during COVID-19 outbreak
Located in News
Melissa Kearney's research illuminates COVID recovery potential
We must deliberately spend and invest in ways that will strengthen our capitalist economy and expand economic security, she writes
Located in News
New York Times Article quotes Kearney in discussion of child care and opening the economy
Child care key to economy re-opening
Located in News
Mexico-US Migration during the Great Recession
Andrés Villarreal investigates the causal origins of the recent decline in migration from Mexico to the United States
Located in Research / Selected Research
Incollection Reference Troff document (with manpage macros)Migration, Assimilation, and Social Welfare
This chapter reviews the theoretical perspectives used to understand immigrant assimilation, the challenges to studying assimilation and current research on diverse immigrant origins and across diverse locations of settlement. The authors review recent research on the integration and involvement of immigrants and their descendants into several key structural domains: education, labor markets and residential patterns. This review also focuses on variations in these outcomes among immigrants and their descendants in diverse contexts and policy regimes with cross-national comparisons from several immigrant receiving countries. Understanding how immigrants fare and the extent to which their children and grandchildren succeed requires an examination of immigrant characteristics, the migration process and the changes that occur in the context of reception.
Located in MPRC People / Julie Park, Ph.D. / Julie Park Publications