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This publication highlights how immigrants and their children are integrating into OECD societies, judging their progress against key indicators.
OECD countries have made much progress over the past decade in helping immigrants integrate in society. But much remains to be done, notably in improving how well immigrant children do at school and in finding work, and in immigrant women’s access to employment, according to a new OECD report.
English, PDF, 63kb
This seminar is being held to launch the publication of the OECD report "Settling in: OECD Indicators of Immigrant Integration 2012". This publication presents the first international comparison across OECD countries of the outcomes for immigrants and their children in the area of economic and social integration.
This publication contains 140 country notes summarising diaspora sizes, including the number of children of migrants born in the destination countries, the characteristics of emigrant populations, the numbers and main destinations of international students, recent migrant flows to OECD countries, and information on the desire to emigrate among different population groups.
English, PDF, 770kb
The purpose of this publication is to propose ways of thinking about new public policies that could better harness the skills of diasporas to foster development in the countries of origin.
It also provides an overview of the evidence emerging from PISA 2009 on the performance and socio-economic background of children of immigrants. Selective migration policies of certain countries and the attractiveness of these countries generally to highly educated migrants is also explored.
Why do people migrate? Mainly for a job and the hope of a better life for themselves and their children. But how do immigrants fare during a time of crisis?
Maintaining a high-quality workforce represents a key strategic goal for both employment and economic growth.
International migration flows are an extraordinary source of change, progress and integration. These flows have built our nations and they keep being essential for the functioning of our economies, both in sender and host countries, said OECD Secretary-General in Brussels.
International migration fell for the third consecutive year in 2010 but started picking up again in 2011, according to a new OECD report.