Wildy logo
(020) 7242 5778
enquiries@wildy.com

Wildy’s Book News

Book News cover photo

Vol 21 No 10 Oct/Nov 2016

Book of the Month

Cover of Criminal Injuries Compensation Claims

Criminal Injuries Compensation Claims

Price: £99.95

Pupillage & Student Offers

Special Discounts for Pupils, Newly Called & Students

Read More ...


Secondhand & Out of Print

Browse Secondhand Online

Read More...


Law and Economics of Immigration

Edited by: H. F. Chang

ISBN13: 9781783474875
Published: May 2015
Publisher: Edward Elgar Publishing Limited
Country of Publication: UK
Format: Hardback
Price: £275.00



Despatched in 4 to 6 days.

This volume brings together influential and diverse readings on the timely subject of immigration, including not only work published by leading economists in economics journals but also important articles published by legal scholars in law reviews, with a focus on economic issues that are salient in debates over immigration policy.

Professor Chang's introduction not only explains the contribution that each reading makes to our understanding of immigration but also surveys the literature more broadly so as to put the selected readings in context. This book will be a valuable resource for policymakers, academics, and students of immigration law and policy.

Subjects:
Law and Economics, Immigration, Asylum, Refugee and Nationality Law
Contents:
Acknowledgements
Introduction Howard F. Chang

PART I THE ECONOMIC BENEFITS OF LABOUR MIGRATION
1. Jonathon W. Moses and Bjørn Letnes (2004), ‘The Economic Costs to International Labor Restrictions: Revisiting the Empirical Discussion’, World Development, 32 (10), October, 1609–26
2. Michael A. Clemens (2011), ‘Economics and Emigration: Trillion-Dollar Bills on the Sidewalk?’, Journal of Economic Perspectives, 25 (3), Summer, 83–106
3. George J. Borjas (1995), ‘The Economic Benefits from Immigration’, Journal of Economic Perspectives, 9 (2), Spring, 3–22

PART II THE IMPACT OF IMMIGRATION IN THE LABOUR MARKET
A Inferences from Cross-Section Data on Local Labour Markets
4. Jean Baldwin Grossman (1982), ‘The Substitutability of Natives and Immigrants in Production’, Review of Economics and Statistics, 64 (4), November, 596–603
5. George J. Borjas (1994), ‘The Economics of Immigration’, Journal of Economic Literature, XXXII (4), December, 1667–717
6. Rachel M. Friedberg and Jennifer Hunt (1995), ‘The Impact of Immigrants on Host Country Wages, Employment and Growth’, Journal of Economic Perspectives, 9 (2), Spring, 23–44
7. David Card (1990), ‘The Impact of the Mariel Boatlift on the Miami Labor Market’, Industrial and Labor Relations Review, 43 (2), January, 245–57
8. David Card (2001), ‘Immigrant Inflows, Native Outflows, and the Local Labor Market Impacts of Higher Immigration’, Journal of Labor Economics, 19 (1), January, 22–64
B Models of the National Labour Market
9. George J. Borjas (2003), ‘The Labor Demand Curve is Downward Sloping: Reexamining the Impact of Immigration on the Labor Market’, Quarterly Journal of Economics, 118 (4), November, 1335–74
10. David Card (2009), ‘Immigration and Inequality’, American Economic Review: Papers & Proceedings, 99 (2), May, 1–21
11. Gianmarco I.P. Ottaviano and Giovanni Peri (2012), ‘Rethinking the Effect of Immigration on Wages’, Journal of the European Economic Association, 10 (1), February, 152–97
12. George J. Borjas, Jeffrey Grogger and Gordon H. Hanson (2012), ‘Comment: On Estimating Elasticities of Substitution’, Journal of the European Economic Association, 10 (1), February, 198–210
C Imperfect Substitution between Immigrants and Natives
13. Patricia Cortes (2008), ‘The Effect of Low-Skilled Immigration on U.S. Prices: Evidence from CPI Data’, Journal of Political Economy, 116 (3), June, 381–422
14. Giovanni Peri and Chad Sparber (2009), ‘Task Specialization, Immigration, and Wages’, American Economic Journal: Applied Economics, 1 (3), July, 135–69
D Female Labour Supply and the Excess Burden of Protectionism
15. Howard F. Chang (2009), ‘Immigration Restriction as Redistributive Taxation: Working Women and the Costs of Protectionism in the Labor Market’, Journal of Law, Economics and Policy, 5 (1), Spring, 1–29
16. Patricia Cortés and José Tessada (2011), ‘Low-Skilled Immigration and the Labor Supply of Highly Skilled Women’, American Economic Journal: Applied Economics, 3 (3), July, 88–123

PART III THE FISCAL IMPACT OF IMMIGRATION
17. Panel on the Demographic and Economic Impacts of Immigration, National Research Council (1997), ‘The Future Fiscal Impacts of Current Immigrants’, in James P. Smith and Barry Edmonston (eds), The New Americans: Economic, Demographic, and Fiscal Effects of Immigration, Chapter 7, Washington, DC: National Academy Press, 297–362

PART VI IMMIGRATION LAW AND REFORM
A Analysing the Effects of Immigration Laws and Proposing Reforms
18. Sherrie A. Kossoudji and Deborah A. Cobb-Clark (2002), ‘Coming out of the Shadows: Learning about Legal Status and Wages from the Legalized Population’, Journal of Labor Economics, 20 (3), July, 598–628
19. Howard F. Chang (1998), ‘Migration as International Trade: The Economic Gains from the Liberalized Movement of Labor’, UCLA Journal of International Law and Foreign Affairs, 3, 371–414
20. Michael J. Trebilock (2003), ‘The Law and Economics of Immigration Policy’, American Law and Economics Review, 5 (2), August, 271–317
21. Anu Bradford (2013), ‘Sharing the Risks and Rewards of Economic Migration’, University of Chicago Law Review, 80 (1), Winter, 29–56
22. Howard F. Chang (2007), ‘Cultural Communities in a Global Labor Market: Immigration Restrictions as Residential Segregation’, University of Chicago Legal Forum, 2007, 93–130
B Economic Accounts of Immigration Laws and Institutions
23. Adam B. Cox and Eric A. Posner (2009), ‘The Rights of Migrants: An Optimal Contract Framework’, New York University Law Review, 84 (6), December, 1403–63
24. Alan O. Sykes (2013), ‘International Cooperation on Migration: Theory and Practice’, University of Chicago Law Review, 80 (1), Winter, 315–39