The largest international economics research database RePEc (Research Papers in Economics) has published its most recent ranking, which evaluates the Central European Labour Studies Institute (CELSI) as the No .1 institute in economic research in Slovakia. As in previous years, in 2014 CELSI has ranked No.1 in every month, leaving behind eighteen other economic research institutions in Slovakia.
A new study published by the Central European Labour Studies Institute (CELSI) suggests that the policies of foreign governments may overshadow domestic policies in determining levels of immigration, and that policymakers should consider carefully the choice of destinations available to potential immigrants.
A new study published by the Central European Labour Studies Institute (CELSI) lifts the veil on the hidden impact of the crisis on Poland's labour market. It reveals that while Poland was the only EU country not to enter recession, its effects on the Polish workforce have been severe.
Young singles and young fathers in new member states are especially inclined to leave their homelands, but they also intend to come back sooner than other people, according to a new study published by the Central European Labour Studies Institute (CELSI).
In a broad analysis of immigration in Germany, weekly Wirtschaft Woche quotes Martin Kahanec’s research results on migration in Europe and its relation to the current crisis.
Reviewing the state of the art in economic research, the results suggest that “fears about immigrant abuse of welfare systems are unfounded or at least exaggerated.” Robust evidence shows that even if some relationship between immigration and welfare generosity is found, it is rather exiguous.
Martin Kahanec discusses current situation regarding low-educated people in the Slovak labour market. Although Slovakia has the third lowest percentage of low-educated people, they are usually excluded from entering the labour market.
Still true in Slovakia – the higher education the higher probability of finding a new job and the higher life satisfaction. The newest research by CELSI confirms the findings. (Press release only in Slovak language)
The main reasons behind higher income inequalities are a differentiation of salaries due to education and changes in redistribution politics of the government. Inequalities are higher than in Czech Republic, but still lower than in Poland and Hungary.
Martin Kahanec contributes to the heated debate on welfare restrictions for migrants in the UK in a live interview on BBC World News on May 31, 2013.