Research Institute, Brussels, Belgium
|Authors||Thomas Huddleston, Maarten P Vink|
|Journal Name||Comparative Migration Studies|
|Authors||Jan Niessen, Thomas Huddleston|
|Year||2013||Taxonomy||View Taxonomy Associations|
In the European Union context, indicators have become increasingly important due to growing political commitment on integration policies at all levels of governance. In June 2010, EU Member States approved a number of European indicators of migrant integration, based on the EU2020 indicators and the EU’s Common Basic Principles, focusing on the core areas of employment, social inclusion, education, and active citizenship. The Commission’s July 2011 European Agenda for Integration views these indicators as a way to systematically monitor the integration situation and the EU2020 targets, enhance policy coordination, and make recommendations in dialogue with Member States. ICMPD together with the Migration Policy Group will produce an assessment report to confirm the relevance of current indicators for integration and whether current data sources are robust enough to calculate them. Objectives of the project • Analyse to what extent and whether the different integration realities in various EU Member States are the result of integration and migration policies, immigrant populations, and general contexts and policies. • Strengthen how European indicators of migrant integration capture and monitor the specific outcomes of integration policies. • Improve the way in which policy actors evaluate the effectiveness of integration policies, appreciate the other factors that shape the integration process, engage in the data and policy implications of indicators and mainstream integration into European cooperation and targets, including the EU2020 Strategy. Outcomes • Analysis reports (to explain the data behind the European indicators, test the effectiveness of certain migration and integration policies, and measure the impact of other policies). • Assessment report (to confirm the relevance of current indicators for integration and whether current data sources are robust enough to calculate them. ICMPD and the Migration Policy Group will propose additional indicators and data sources based on the chosen European indicators, the EU2020 strategy, and active citizenship). • Monitoring proposal (to outline how the European Commission can use the current and proposed indicators to monitor the results of integration policies). • Three expert seminars during the course of 2012 on the subjects of Employment, Education, and Social Inclusion and Active Citizenship.
|Year||2007||Taxonomy||View Taxonomy Associations|
Migration Policy Group (MPG) has created and run the European Commission’s One-Stop-Shop website to inform integration stakeholders thanks to our team and network’s ability to collect and communicate reliable information and analysis.
|Year||2012||Taxonomy||View Taxonomy Associations|
SIRIUS 2.0 is the Migration Policy Group (MPG)-led network that brings together educational stakeholders (researchers, policymakers and practitioners as well as migrants and refugees themselves) to support inclusive policy development and facilitate the integration of children and young people with migration background in education.
|Year||2016||Taxonomy||View Taxonomy Associations|
Intercultural Cities Index is an important instrument to assess whether the intercultural integration approach leads to a better quality of life in diverse cities. The Council of Europe’s Intercultural Cities Network entrusted Migration Policy Group (MPG) to validate its Index because of our unique expertise on indicators and multilevel governance. Migration Policy Group's (MPG) key finding—that intercultural cities are better places to live—was presented to hundreds of local authorities at the Network’s 10th Anniversary. The research identified the links between cities’ intercultural policies, national integration policies and local well-being, establishing that the most intercultural cities are better places to live. The study established that local policies can be more important than national policies for successful integration.
|Authors||Thomas Huddleston, Elena Sánchez-Montijano, Migration Policy Group (MPG), ...|
|Year||2015||Taxonomy||View Taxonomy Associations|
|Authors||Thomas Huddleston, Hind Sharif, Migration Policy Group (MPG)|
|Year||2019||Taxonomy||View Taxonomy Associations|
|Authors||Thomas Huddleston, Swantje Falcke|
|Journal Name||International Migration||Taxonomy||View Taxonomy Associations|
|Authors||David Ingleby, Roumyana Petrova-Benedict, Thomas Huddleston, ...|
|Journal Name||European Journal of Public Health||Taxonomy||View Taxonomy Associations|
|Authors||Thomas Huddleston, Jan Niessen|
|Journal Name||Socialinė teorija, empirija, politika ir praktika||Taxonomy||View Taxonomy Associations|
|Journal Name||Forschungsjournal Soziale Bewegungen||Taxonomy||View Taxonomy Associations|
|Authors||Annabelle Roig, Thomas Huddleston|
|Journal Name||European Journal of Migration and Law||Taxonomy||View Taxonomy Associations|
|Authors||Thomas Liebig, Thomas Huddleston|
|Book Title||International Migration Outlook||Taxonomy||View Taxonomy Associations|