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Levy et al find state budget gains outweigh Medicaid expansion costs in Michigan

Indian lab cofounded by Adhvaryu demonstrates links among women's skills training, employment, welfare, and company profits

Bleakley says state educational initiatives favoring skills-oriented career training may have more ROI for employers than workers

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Live coverage of former Census director on crucial issues surrounding Census 2020. TODAY 2 pm.

PDHP invites applications for Faculty Small Grants in support of population science

ISR seeking applicants for new Community Guides program

PRB policy communication training for pre-docs extends application deadline to March 12

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Next Brown Bag

Mon, April 2, 2018, noon: Sean Reardon on Educational Inequality

Inputs into S&E workforce

What factors impact who works in America's S&E labor force?

8/7/2014 feature story

John Bound applies economic models to data from multiple sources to analyze the relationship between the availability of workers for S&E jobs in the U.S. and aspects of labor markets and educational systems affecting both U.S.-born and foreign-born workers.

More Information.

John Bound

Project Information:

Pathways to Adjustment in Science and Engineering Labor Markets

This research uses economic models and available data from multiple sources to identify the channels of adjustment that determine the flows of individuals from overseas and from within the U.S. into America’s science and engineering (S&E) workforce. In particular, it examines the link between the labor market and university education for both U.S.-born and foreign-born workers, looking at the impact of the decisions made by U.S. students regarding education in S&E fields, the supply side of U.S. colleges and universities, the expansion of post-secondary training abroad, and U.S. immigration policy – including the availability of student visas and work visas, and the prospects for transitioning to permanent residency.

John Bound

Feature Archive.