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English, , 604kb
Because the international migration of doctors and nurses has becomeincreasingly visible, it is often seen as the main culprit behind theseshortages.
Interview with Georges Lemaître, OECD international migration expert, on recent migration trends in the European Union.
This document provides a first comparative overview of the presence and outcomes of the children of immigrants in the labour markets of OECD countries, based on a collection of data from 16 OECD countries with large immigrant populations.
The economic crisis is likely to cause the first major fall in the number of migrants coming to work in OECD countries since the 1980s, according to a new OECD report.
This publication presents reviews of the labour market integration of immigrants and their children in four OECD countries (Belgium, France, the Netherlands and Portugal), and provides country-specific recommendations.
In a world which is already characterised by significant international migration of health workers, OECD countries face a challenge in responding to the growing demand for doctors and nurses over the next 20 years. This book is the main outcome of a joint OECD-WHO project on the management of health-related human resources and international migration.
This book paves the way for further research and policy analysis of a range of issues around international migration which are of high priority for many OECD countries.
English, , 181kb
Flows of migrant workers are increasing. Almost three million long-term migrants enter OECD countries legally every year, and the numbers will continue to rise as host countries grapple with falling birth rates and ageing populations. Immigration offers clear benefits to advanced countries, with some sectors already lacking the labour and skills they need to meet demand. For migrants, attractions include a higher standard of living
This publication presents reviews of the labour market integration of immigrants and their children in four OECD countries (Australia, Denmark, Germany and Sweden), and provides country-specific recommendations.
Why is it so difﬁcult to get the international picture right with respect to the extent of migration ﬂows? This Brief explains the reasons and proposes some practical steps that could be taken to improve the situation.