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Brain Drain and Brain GainThe Global Competition to Attract High-Skilled Migrants$
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Tito Boeri, Herbert Brücker, Frédéric Docquier, and Hillel Rapoport

Print publication date: 2012

Print ISBN-13: 9780199654826

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: September 2012

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199654826.001.0001

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Global Trends in Highly Skilled Immigration 1

Global Trends in Highly Skilled Immigration 1

Chapter:
(p.36) 2 Global Trends in Highly Skilled Immigration1
Source:
Brain Drain and Brain Gain
Author(s):

Herbert Brücker

Simone Bertoli

Giovanni Facchini

Anna Maria Mayda

Giovanni Peri

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199654826.003.0004

This chapter provides an overview of highly skilled migration into developed countries. In particular, it looks at the balance of highly skilled migration within the OECD and between the OECD countries and other countries of the world. Thanks to recent progress in data collection on migrants’ educational attainments, the chapter outlines the skill structure of the foreign‐born population in the developed world, compared to the native population in receiving and sending countries. It also analyses the development of the pool of highly skilled workers in both developed and less developed countries. The chapter looks at how many migrants are represented in top management and professional occupations in receiving countries in order to shed some light on the question of whether the battle for talent affects the recruitment of elites. The chapter examines whether and to what extent the international mobility of students has increased at different levels of tertiary education.

Keywords:   migration, highly skilled migrants, foreign-born managers, international students

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