Intra-European labour migration has divergent labour market consequences across institutional settings and economic sectors. Some sectors experience increasing pressure on industrial relations and labour market segmentation while others do not experience such effects, and it remains unclear how to explain this variation. Based on empirical findings from a comparative study of four economic sectors in Denmark, this article discusses the role of labour market institutions and structural conditions in shaping the consequences of labour migration at a sectoral level.
I would like to thank Flemming Larsen and Morten Lassen, along with two anonymous reviewers as well as Line Eldring for useful comments. In particular, special thanks goes to Jon Erik Dølvik for thorough comments and encouraging dialogue that contributed to substantial improvements of my article. All remaining flaws are mine alone.
Refslund, B. (2016), "Sectoral Variation in Consequences of Intra-European Labour Migration: How Unions and Structural Conditions Matter", Labour Mobility in the Enlarged Single European Market (Comparative Social Research, Vol. 32), Emerald Group Publishing Limited, pp. 73-97. https://doi.org/10.1108/S0195-631020160000032004Download as .RIS
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