English, Article, Journal or magazine article edition: A gendered assessment of the brain drain Frederic, DOCQUIER; Frédéric Docquier; B. Lindsay Lowell; ...

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Bookmark: http://trove.nla.gov.au/version/177913
Physical Description
  • preprint
Language
  • English

Edition details

Title
  • A Gendered Assessment of the Brain Drain
Author
  • Frederic, DOCQUIER
  • Frédéric Docquier
  • B. Lindsay Lowell
  • Abdeslam Marfouk
Physical Description
  • preprint
Notes
  • This paper updates and extends the Docquier-Marfouk data set on international migration by educational attainment. We use new sources, homogenize definitions of what a migrant is, and compute gender-dissaggregated indicators of the brain drain. Emigration stocks and rates are provided by level of schooling and gender for 195 source countries in 1990 and 2000. Our data set can be usded to capture the recent trend in womenÕs brain drain and to analyze its causes and consequences for developing countries. We show that women represent an increasing share of the OECD immigration stock and exhibit relatively higher rates of brain drain than men. The gender gap in skilled migration is strongly correlated with the gender gap in educational attainment at origin. Equating womenÕs and menÕs access to education would probably reduce gender differences in the brain drain.
  • RePEc:ctl:louvec:2007045
  • This paper updates and extends the Docquier-Marfouk data set on international migration by educational attainment. We use new sources, homogenize definitions of what a migrant is, and compute gender-disaggregated indicators of the brain drain. Emigration stocks and rates are provided by level of schooling and gender for 195 source countries in 1990 and 2000. Our data set can be used to capture the recent trend in women’s brain drain and to analyze its causes and consequences for developing countries. We show that women represent an increasing share of the OECD immigration stock and exhibit relatively higher rates of brain drain than men. The gender gap in skilled migration is strongly correlated with the gender gap in educational attainment at origin. Equating women’s and men’s access to education would probably reduce gender differences in the brain drain.
  • brain drain, gender, human capital, migration
  • RePEc:iza:izadps:dp3235
Language
  • English
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