E.g., 10/01/2014
E.g., 10/01/2014

Europe

Europe

Europe faces an interesting set of immigration challenges and opportunities: Demographic pressures as many European societies age, a lively and at times tense policy and political debate over questions of identity and immigrant integration, and a unique policy environment that has knit 28 European countries together with regards to the management of outer borders, asylum, and other immigration-related topics. MPI has long conducted research and analysis of European policy on topics ranging from labor mobility and border security to immigrant integration, citizenship, and foreign qualifications recognition, which can be found below.

Recent Activity

Reports
September 2007
By Demetrios G. Papademetriou, Gregory A. Maniatis, and Rainer Münz
Policy Briefs
September 2007
By Maurice Crul
Reports
September 2007
By Paul Leseman
Policy Briefs
September 2007
By Gayle Christensen and Petra Stanat
Online Journal
Reports
July 2007
By Walter Nonneman
Online Journal
Online Journal

Pages

Online Journal

Portugal, long a land of seafarers and emigrants, is now witnessing increasingly diverse immigration flows, country-wide settlement, and rising immigrant skill levels. Jorge Malhieros of the University of Lisbon takes an in-depth look at the changes.

Online Journal

A government measure barring some asylum seekers from access to federal benefits has provoked sparring among Austria's political parties.

Online Journal

In the wake of mass protests by their community and supporters, tens of thousands of undocumented immigrants in France are awaiting word on their applications for legal residency. Sylvia Zappi, of Le Monde, describes the current situation.

Online Journal

As Russia enters the 21st century, it is confronting a set of migration issues unimaginable just a decade ago. Timothy Heleniak of the World Bank and Georgetown University's Center for Eurasian, Russian, and East European Studies maps out the complex past and difficult present of the world's largest country.

Online Journal

Germany's two biggest political parties have come out in favor of Islamic education for the country's estimated 350,000 Muslim schoolchildren.

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