Shifting from Academic ‘Brain Drain’ to ‘Brain Gain’ in Europe

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Show simple item record GRIGOLO, Michele LIETAERT, Matthieu MARIMON, Ramon 2010-02-18T15:10:35Z 2010-02-18T15:10:35Z 2010
dc.identifier.citation EPS: European Political Science, 2010, 9, 118-130 en
dc.description.abstract Many researchers trained in Europe leave to work abroad, particularly in the USA. This brain drain phenomenon is the result of a lack of openness and competition in European academic systems. Some changes relating to the mobility of academic careers could make a difference in attracting – and maintaining – researchers, apart from serious structural reform. Performance-related salary policies, as well as proper working conditions, are key incentives to attract researchers. To some extent, efficient post-doctoral programmes and gender-equity policies should be considered too. en
dc.language.iso en en
dc.title Shifting from Academic ‘Brain Drain’ to ‘Brain Gain’ in Europe en
dc.type Article en
dc.identifier.doi 10.1057

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