Bocconi University, Italy, CEPR, and CReAM, UK, and IZA, Germany
IZA World of Labor role
Assistant Professor, Department of Economics, Bocconi University, Italy
Labor economics, political economy, development economics
Research Officer, Centre for Research and Analysis of Migration (2011–2016)
PhD in Economics, University College London, 2017
“The dynamics of return migration, human capital accumulation, and wage assimilation.” Review of Economic Studies (Forthcoming) (with J. Adda and C. Dustmann).
“Borrowing constraints and the dynamics of return and repeat migrations.” Journal of Labor Economics (Forthcoming).
“Spillovers and strategic interaction in immigration policies.” Journal of Economic Geography 21:2 (2021): 287–315 (with N. Motz).
“The economics of temporary migrations.” Journal of Economic Literature 54:1 (2016): 98–136 (with C. Dustmann).
“Selective out-migration and the estimation of immigrants’ earnings profiles.” In: Chiswick, B. R., and P. W. Miller (eds). Handbook of the Economics of International Migration 1A. North Holland, 2015; pp 489–533 (with C. Dustmann).
Temporary migration entails benefits, but also costs, for sending and receiving countries
There are important trade-offs between temporary and permanent migrationJoseph-Simon GörlachKatarina Kuske, November 2022Many migrants do not stay in their host countries permanently. On average, 15% of migrants leave their host country in a given year, many of whom will return to their home countries. Temporary migration benefits sending countries through remittances, investment, and skills accumulation. Receiving countries benefit via increases in their prime-working age populations while facing fewer social security obligations. These fiscal benefits must be balanced against lower incentives to integrate and invest in host country specific skills for temporary migrants.MoreLess