The MPC presents it’s first Webinar to discuss how the current health emergency caused by COVID-19 impacts labour immigration policies and how countries may now rethink how to distinguish between ‘high skill’ and ‘low skill’ migrants and the admission requirements and rights they face in the labour market and welfare state. Read More ...

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MPC Webinar on the impact of COVID-19 on migrant workers, focusing on Italy, U.S. and Mexico Read More ...

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Joint MPC and Global Citizenship Observatory, (GlobalCit) on the effects of COVID-19 on Mobility and Citizenship with a focus on Europe, Africa and South America Read More ...

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MPC Webinar on how past and current experiences of the governance of migration to, from and within the EU – in its various forms - can provide a guide to future dilemmas and challenges that arise from the current Covid-19 crisis. Read More ...

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MPC Webinar on how the Covid-19 pandemic is likely to affect public opinion on migration, as well as the politics and policies of one of this century’s most important political issues. Read More ...

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MPC Webinar on the existence and characteristics of the ‘migration hump’, with a view to comparing the latest research findings and discussing their potential implications for policy debates. Read More ...

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MPC Webinar on how has the health crisis affected the exposure of female migrants and refugees to violence? Read More ...

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The socio-political landscape in the United States a few weeks ahead of the November election, is nothing other than chaotic. Demonstrations in the context of the series of murders involving African American men and women by police; the legitimization of Read More ...

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At least since the large movements of refugees and other migrants to the EU in 2015, many policymakers see the scaling-up of foreign aid as a key instrument to significantly reduce emigration from lower-income countries. Several recent studies focused on Read More ...

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Challenging the commonly held perception that immigrants’ lives are shaped exclusively by their sending and receiving countries, Here, There, and Elsewhere breaks new ground by showing how immigrants are vectors of globalization who both produce and experience the interconnectedness of Read More ...

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