Thursday, December 9 / 15:00 - 16:30 UTC

Poster Session 20

36. How does the presence of children moderate the differentiated economic participation of immigrants and natives in Quebec?Solène Lardoux, Université de Montréal; Vissého Adjiwanou, Université Du Québec à Montréal.

37. Poland’s Turn from a Sending to a Receiving Migration Regime: The Impact on Population AgeingAnna Janicka, University of Warsaw; Agnieszka Fihel, University of Warsaw / Institut national d'etudes démographiques; Marek Okolski, University of Warsaw.

38. Internal Migration, Contraceptive Use and Fertility in IndonesiaRina Herartri, National Population And Family Planning Board; Mugia Bayu Raharja, National Population and Family Planning Board; Wisnu Fadila, National Population and Family Planning Board.

39. Access to housing by migrant population in MontevideoJulieta Bengochea, Programa de Población, Facultad de Ciencias Sociales, Universidad de la República; Victoria Prieto Rosas, Universidad de la Republica; Camila Montiel, Universidad de la República.

40. Measuring the Economic Costs of Women’s Exclusion and the Benefits from Closing Gender Gaps: Evidence from a Macrosimulation ModelWendy Cunningham, World Bank; Sarika Gupta, World Bank; Joshua K. Wilde, Max Planck Institute for Demographic Research (MPIDR); Mitja del Bono, World Bank; Mahesh Karra, Boston University.

41. Population Size and Contestations for Political Powers in a Multi-Ethnic Setting: Interrogating Fertility Behaviour in NigeriaYemi Adewoyin, University of Nigeria, Nsukka (UNN); Clifford O. Odimegwu, University of the Witwatersrand.

42. Framing immigration and integration of immigrants: A computational analysis of Canadian newspapers and sources of bias, 1977–2020.Yao Robert Djogbenou, Département de Démographie, Université de Montréal; Vissého Adjiwanou, Université Du Québec à Montréal; Solène Lardoux, Université de Montréal.

43. Adolescent urban migration, schooling, and work in sub-Saharan AfricaSophia Chae, University of Montreal; Jessie Pinchoff, Population Council; Mark R. Montgomery, Population Council.

44. Migrant selectivity and its influence on reunification times: Venezuelan evidence from Colombian census 2018.J. Sebastian Ruiz-Santacruz, National Institute of Statistics Colombia; Elizabeth Castellanos, Facultad de Ciencias Sociales y Humanas. Universidad Externado de Colombia.; Cesar Cristancho Fajardo, Facultad de Ciencias Sociales y Humanas. Universidad Externado de Colombia..

45. Population pyramids by skills-adjusted education: estimates for 45 countriesClaudia Reiter, University of Vienna.

46. Filières d’études et salaires des diplômés de l’enseignement supérieur au CamerounClaudia Nono Djomgang, Institut de Formation et de Recherche Démographiques (IFORD); Benjamin Fomba Kamga, Université de Yaoundé II.

47. Gender-related wage gaps among the social and STEM policy research workforces: a tale of two labour marketsNeeru Gupta, University of New Brunswick; Sarah Balcom, University of New Brunswick; Sarah McRae, University of New Brunswick; Paramdeep Singh, New Brunswick Institute for Research, Data and Training.

48. Age at First Migration and Its Relation to Educational Attainment in IndonesiaMeirina Ayumi Malamassam, Australian National University.

49. High school teachers in Northeast Brazil: migration and commutingWilson Fusco, Fundação Joaquim Nabuco; Járvis Campos, UFRN; Ricardo Ojima, Universidade Federal do Rio Grande do Norte (UFRN); Silvana Nunes de Queiroz, Universidade Regional do Cariri; Álvaro D'Antona, UNICAMP.

50. The vulnerability of young entrants in the labour market: difficulty obtaining jobs in northern Italy in the last decade.Ilaria Rocco, Sapienza Università di Roma.

51. Women in management positions: evidence of a glass ceiling phenomenon in Brazilian formal labour market.Tainá da Silva, No Current employer.

52. Immigration dynamics in social conflict context: selected provinces from AfghanistanVanessa Cardoso Ferreira, Pan American Health Organization; Laura L. R. Rodriguez Wong, Federal University of Minas Gerais, CEDEPLAR; Jose Alberto M. de Carvalho, Centro de Desenvolvimento e Planejamento Regional (CEDEPLAR).

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