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The Refugee Crisis

Professor Christian Dustmann comments on the current European debate on the refugee crisis and migration quotas on BBC World Service 

 

Immigrant and disadvantaged children benefit most from early childcare

Attending universal childcare from age three significantly improves the school readiness of children from immigrant and disadvantaged family backgrounds.

Press Release

Discussion Paper

iNews

UCL News

FAZ

VoxEU

 

The Criminal Behaviour of Young Fathers

CReAM Research by Christian Dustmann and  Rasmus Landersø, finds that  very young fathers who have their first child while they are still teenagers subsequently commit less crime if the child is a boy than if it is a girl. This  then has a spill over effect on other young men of a similar age living in the same neighbourhoods as the young father. The research was covered on the British press.

Press Release

Discussion Paper

VoxEU

The Telegraph

The Times

 

BBC 2

"I was quite prepared... to use the cover of the statistician's analysis": Former home secretary David Blunkett and Prof Dustmann on the 2003 report on EU accession

 

British Academy

Professor Christian Dustmann has been elected Fellow of the British Academy in recognition for his academic career and public engagement.

 

Handelsblatt

Professor Christian Dustmann ranked within the top 3 German speaking economists on the 2017 Handelsblatt ranking.

 

Brexit

BBC News

Professor Christian Dustmann discussing recent trends in foreign-born worker flows in and out of the UK on the BBC News at One.

 

External Research Fellow

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Email: gojack@berkeley.edu

[CV] [webpage]

Jack Citrin

Jack Citrin, Professor of Political Science at the University of California, Berkeley, was born in Shanghai, China, and grew up in China and Japan. A graduate of McGill University (1961), he received the Sir Geoffrey Dawson Scholarship to study at the Institute d’Etudes Politiques in Paris in 1962-63 and received an M.A. degree from McGill in 1963. He received his Ph.D in Political Science from the University of California, Berkeley in 1970 after spending a year on a Traveling Fellowship in the United Kingdom He has taught at Berkeley since 1969 and during that time has held administrative appointments as Director of the State Data Program, Acting Director of the Survey Research Center, Faculty Athletics Representative to the NCAA, and Faculty Director of the Berkeley Washington Program. His writings include The Politics of Disaffection among American and British Youth (1969), written with David Elkins, Tax Revolt, (1982, revised 1985), written with David O. Sears, and California and the American Tax Revolt (1984), and How Race, Ethnicity, and Immigration Shape the California Electorate 2002, written with Ben Highton. His new book, American Identity and the Politics of Multiculturalism, will be published next year by Cambridge University Press. Professor Citrin also has published numerous articles and book chapters on trust in government, the initiative process in California, immigration and language politics, and the future of national identity in the United States and Europe. Among these articles are Personal and Political Sources of Political Alienation, “Presidential Leadership and the Resurgence of Political Trust, Who’s the Boss? Direct Democracy and Popular Control, Language and Political Identity, The End of American Identity? Multiculturalism in American Public Opinion, and Can There Be Europe without Europeans? Professor Citrin has testified as an expert before legislative committees and Advisory Committees of the National Academy of Sciences. He teaches undergraduate and graduate courses in American politics and political psychology and in 2004-05 was a finalist for the Distinguished Teaching Award on the Berkeley campus