Simon Fraser University, Canada
IZA World of Labor role
Associate Professor of Economics, School of Public Policy, Simon Fraser University, Canada
Applied econometrics, labor economics, economics of gender, economics of immigration, economics of education, personnel economics, economics and ideology
Associate Professor of Economics, University of British Columbia (Okanagan Campus), Canada; Assistant Professor of Economics, University of British Columbia (Okanagan Campus), Canada (2012–2019)
PhD in Economics, Simon Fraser University, Vancouver, 2012
“Canadian immigrants and training opportunities: Evidence from Canadian linked employer employee data.” Industrial Relations: A Journal of Economy and Society (Forthcoming) (with B. Dostie).
“Not for the profit, but for the training? Gender differences in training in the for-profit and non-profit sectors.” British Journal of Industrial Relation (Forthcoming) (with B. Dostie).
"Job satisfaction and coworker pay in Canadian firms.” Canadian Journal of Economics (Forthcoming) (with B. Krauth).
“Moving up or falling behind? Gender, promotions, and wages in Canada.” Industrial Relations: A Journal of Economy and Society 58:2 (2019): 189–228 (with A. McGee).
"Labour market mobility and early-career outcomes of young immigrant men.” IZA Journal of Development and Migration 8:1 (2018): 20 (with A. McGee).
Sociopsychological factors are much more important than economic issues in shaping attitudes toward immigrationMohsen Javdani, March 2020Public attitudes toward immigration play an important role in influencing immigration policy and immigrants’ integration experience. This highlights the importance of a systematic examination of these public attitudes and their underlying drivers. Evidence increasingly suggests that while a majority of individuals favor restrictive immigration policies, particularly against ethnically different immigrants, there exists significant variation in these public views by country, education, age, and so on. In addition, sociopsychological factors play a significantly more important role than economic concerns in driving these public attitudes and differences.MoreLess