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Agnieszka Weinar

* Unfortunately no additional information is available about author


Degrees: Ph.D (University of Warsaw, Poland)

Research Interests European migration policy and politics; Central and Eastern Europe societies; migration in Europe and Americas; migrant integration; diaspora and nationalism; mobility governance, including trade agreements; migration governance; justice and home affairs; EU-Canada relations on JHA issues.

I am interested in co-supervising MA thesis that engage with the above themes.

Current  and Recent Positions

  • Adjunct Research Professor at the Institute of European, Russian and Eurasian Studies (EURUS), Carleton University (2016-)
  • Research Fellow and Scientific Coordinator at the European University Institute, Florence Italy (2011-2017)
  • Visiting Scholar at the Institute of European and Russian Studies (EURUS), Carleton University (2014-2016)
  • Visiting Scholar at the Brussels School of International Studies, Kent University (2010-2011)
  • Policy Officer at DG HOME, European Commission (2007-2010)
  • Lecturer and Assistant Professor at the American Studies Center, University of Warsaw (2004-2007)
  • Researcher at the Centre for Migration Research, University of Warsaw (2001-2008)

Current Research Projects Politics of immigration on the European continent

Most popular

Highly-Skilled Migration: Between Settlement and Mobility: IMISCOE Short Reader

This open access short reader discusses the emerging patterns of sedentary migration versus mobility of the highly-skilled thereby providing a comprehensive overview of the recent literature on highly-skilled migration. Highly-skilled migrations are arguably the only non-controversial migrant category in political and public discourse. The common perception is that highly-skilled migrants are high-earners with top educational skills and that they are easy to integrate. These perceptions make them a “wanted” migrant. There seems to be however a big divide between the popular perceptions of this migration and its realities uncovered in social research. This publication closes this divide by delving deeper in the variety of experiences, discourses and realities of highly skilled migrants, thereby uncovering the inherent divides between the highly skilled migrants from the North and the South. The reader shows that these divides are constructed realities, shaped by the state policies and underpinned by social imaginary. Written in an accessible language this reader is a perfect read for academics, students and policy makers and all those unfamiliar with the topic.

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