This is the latest blog by Prof. Martin Ruhs and Prof. Joakim Palme looking at why and how differences in welfare states and other national institutions can contribute to political conflicts about the rules for the free movement of workers in the European Union. To read the blog, click here.
The vast majority of European Economic Area (EEA) countries – 21 out of 29 – saw net fiscal benefits from EU immigration during 2004-2015. The findings come from the first major pan-EEA analysis of the fiscal impacts of European mobility.
Excited to be here too! Will be talking about the @EU_REMINDER project and the great new web tool the team is developing for reporters and policy makers to understand European migration issues (which you navigate like a 1980s “choose your own adventure” book). https://t.co/gTcupu7Upc
While emigration has brought certain advantages to mobile eastern Europeans, it can strain origin countries
This @MPI_Europe webchat will examine new evidence from the @EU_REMINDER project on different types of East-West mobility
Want to hear about recent insights on forms of East-West EU mobility, challenges & opportunities for sending countries, and policy options to make free movement more sustainable? Join our @MPI_Europe webinar on Thursday! @EU_REMINDER @ICMPD https://t.co/egtte2yRA1
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