Central European Labour Studies Institute (CELSI) is a non-profit research institute based in Bratislava, Slovakia. It fosters multidisciplinary research about the functioning of labour markets and institutions, work and organizations, business and society, and ethnicity and migration in the economic, social, and political life of modern societies.
Martin Kahanec completes his US tour on the free movement of workers in an enlarged European Union with a seminar at New York University on December 17, 2014. Previous seminars took place at Princeton, Rutgers, and George Washington University.
The Roma are the largest ethnic minority in Europe—as well as one of the most disadvantaged. A triple vicious circle is at play: Substandard socio-economic outcomes reinforce each other; they fuel negative attitudes and perceptions, leading to ill-chosen policies; and segmentation is perpetuated through (statistical) discrimination.
The final conference of the international research project BARSORIS: Bargaining for Social Rights at Sector Level of a research consortium involving CELSI, the University of Amsterdam, and other cooperating institutions took place in Brussels on November 24, 2014.
How skilled immigration may improve economic equality, in IZA Journal of Migration 2014, 3:2
Experts in oncology, occupational health, economics, epidemiology, psychology, and social sciences from CELSI and other leading instututes join forces within Cancer and Work Network (CANWON) to advance knowledge about cancer and work participation.
Tenure Proﬁles and Eﬃcient Separation in a Stochastic Productivity Model, forthcoming in Journal of Business and Economic Statistics, also as CELSI DP No. 7
Marta Kahancová lectured about industrial relations in Central and Eastern Europe at Cornell University on November 20, 2014.
*Returns to tenure or seniority?*, forthcoming in Econometrica.
Martin Kahanec gave a research seminar about whether and how free mobility of workers may have helped an enlarged EU to cope with asymmetric shocks during the Great Recession at Princeton University on November 19, 2014.
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