Christoph Albert and Joan Monràs explain why immigration and trade shocks have different impacts on regional economies.
Using a structural model for the U.S. economy, Joan Llull empirically quantifies the importance of two mechanisms: the differential labor market competition induced by immigration on male and female workers, and the availability of cheaper childcare services.
Santiago Caicedo, Miguel Espinosa, and Arthur Seibold investigate firm responses to apprenticeship programs and how firms can be effectively incentivized to train apprentices.
Andrej Angelovski, Jordi Brandts, and Werner Güth conduct a novel experiment in which men and women obtain ranked positions in stylized hierarchies by bidding against each other.
Sotiris Blanas, Gino Gancia and Sang Yoon (Tim) Lee study how the widespread use of different machines affected different groups of workers in the recent past.
André Gröger uses a dataset of Vietnamese households with international migrants to show that domestic and foreign migration decisions are interrelated and jointly determine outcomes at origin.