CReAM is an independent and interdisciplinary research centre located in the Department of Economics at University College London. CReAM's research focuses on the causes, patterns and consequences of international population mobility and movements affecting UK, Europe and associated global processes. CReAM aims at informing the public debate on migration in the UK and in Europe by providing new insight, helping to steer the current policy debate in a direction that is based on carefully researched evidence without partisan bias. CReAM contributes to the development of new theories and methodological advances in data analysis, ensuring the ability to contribute and inform on a wide range of issues of policy concern, and establishing a reputation for analysis that is accepted as open, transparent and reliable.
Evidence on Policies to Increase the Development Impacts of International Migration (David McKenzie and Dean Yang)
Sometimes Winners Lose: Economic Disparity and Indigenization in Kazakhstan (Ira N. Gang and Achim Schmillen)
CReAM collaborates with the NORFACE Programme on Migration.
2000 Families: identifying the research potential of an origins-of-migration study (Ayse Guveli, Harry Ganzeboom, Helen Baykara-Krumme, Lucinda Platt, Şebnem Eroğlu, Niels Spierings, Sait Bayrakdar and Efe K Sozeri)
Agglomeration effects on labor productivity: An assessment with microdata (Stephan Brunow and Uwe Blien)