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Open access

Edited by Elisabetta Gentile

Open access

Edited by Elisabetta Gentile

Open access

Elisabetta Gentile

In 2015, 3.3 percent of the world’s population lived outside their country of origin. Yet, many misconceptions about migration persist in both the literature and the policy dialogue: that migrants are less skilled than those who stayed in the source country; that skilled migrants remit less than lower-skilled migrants; that emigration depletes the human capital stock of sending countries; that immigration lowers wages and employment in the native population; and that migrants receive a disproportionate amount of social benefits in host countries. This chapter endeavors to interpret the facts and trends in skilled migration through the lens of the existing academic literature, and in doing so it debunks the many myths that persist. It shows that gains and losses accrue to both sending and receiving countries, and that the net effect can be positive for both sides. This exercise is particularly important given the scarcity of high-quality data on international labor flows. The chapter also discusses opportunities and challenges for true skill mobility, and policy recommendations on how to facilitate skill flows in the ASEAN Economic Community.

Open access

Skilled Labor Mobility and Migration

Challenges and Opportunities for the ASEAN Economic Community

Edited by Elisabetta Gentile

One of the primary objectives of the ASEAN Economic Community (AEC), established in 2015, was to boost skilled labor mobility within the region. This insightful book takes stock of the existing trends and patterns of skilled labor migration in the ASEAN. It endeavors to identify the likely winners and losers from the free movement of natural persons within the region through counterfactual policy simulations. Finally, it discusses existing issues and obstacles through case studies, as well as other sectoral examples.
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Elisabetta Grande

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Elisabetta Pulice

Starting from the intricate and multifaceted issues connected to the role that language may perform at both the European and national level, the chapter aims at studying the various barriers deriving from European Union (EU) linguistic diversity, as an interesting perspective from which to analyse the multilayered character of EU citizenship and to reflect on how to better exploit the EU linguistic richness while mitigating those barriers. To deal with these issues properly, the chapter focuses on the reasons justifying a linguistic requirement, in the light of the differences between factual and legal barriers. The need for a plurality of factors, sources of law, policies and actors to manage the challenges deriving from linguistic diversity are also considered. In particular, education and plurilingualism as tools to overcome – in a balanced and coherent way – the linguistic obstacles deriving from EU multilingualism are analysed.

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Elisabetta Morlino