Lorenzo Piccoli of the NCCR on the move has been a guest to the podcast ‘The Borders of Equality’, managed by the University of Leiden. He presented the datasets of the NCCR and discussed some of the work that has been done over the last couple of months.
Here’s an interactive guide on the migration mobility nexus we use at the NCCR on the move: https://migration-mobility-nexus.onrender.com/
I can’t help but notice some similarities in this static picture, but the interactive guide will make it clear that this is coincidence.
A short presentation of the Migration Mobility Nexus we use at the https://nccr-onthemove.ch/
I’m happy to announce “The Many Forms of Multiple Migrations: Evidence from a Sequence Analysis in Switzerland, 1998 to 2008”, a new analysis in IMR.
We estimate different kinds of contemporary migration trajectories, highlighting multiple or repeated migrations. Using sequence analysis on linked longitudinal register data, we identify different migration trajectories for three cohorts (1998, 2003, and 2008) of 315,000 immigrants in Switzerland. We demonstrate high heterogeneity in migration practices, showing that direct and definitive settlement in the destination country remains a common trajectory and that highly mobile immigrants are less common.
Fun fact: mobility did not increase between the 1998 and 2008 cohort — the guest-worker regime in place in the past led to more movement than the free movement purportedly allowing ‘unlimited’ mobility.
we may want to regard “migration” and “mobility” as endpoints of a continuum describing many different migration trajectories, from direct settlement to high mobility.
Zufferey, J., Steiner, I. and Ruedin, D. 2020. ‘The many forms of multiple migrations: Evidence from a sequence analysis in Switzerland, 1998 to 2008’. International Migration Review. Forthcoming. doi:10.1177/0197918320914239