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Gender and international mobility of European researchers

AutorCañibano, Carolina ; Fox, Mary Frank; Otamendi, Javier
Fecha de publicación2016
CitaciónSTI Conference (2016)
ResumenThe rise in the cross-country mobility of researchers is explicitly linked to the successful construction of the European Research Area. In addition, mobility is becoming a requisite for promotion in academic careers. This paper focuses on patterns of gender and international mobility using data from the sample of 10547 European researchers who responded to the MORE21 survey in 2012. In this sample, 6571 researchers report that they have experienced some type of international mobility of either long-term or short-term. Women represent 36 % of mobile researchers and 48 % of immobile researchers. The survey offers the unique opportunity to study, for a large and international sample of researchers, the potential association between their personal status, among other factors, and their mobility experience. An initial exploratory analysis of the data shows that the likelihood of being internationally mobile is negatively correlated with being a female researcher at all career stages2 (R1 to R4) and with having children at all post-doctoral career stages (R2 to R4). In contrast, being in a couple is positively associated with international mobility. The paper also addresses whether The rise in the cross-country mobility of researchers is explicitly linked to the successful construction of the European Research Area. In addition, mobility is becoming a requisite for promotion in academic careers. This paper focuses on patterns of gender and international mobility using data from the sample of 10547 European researchers who responded to the MORE2 survey in 2012. In this sample, 6571 researchers report that they have experienced some type of international mobility of either long-term or short-term. Women represent 36 % of mobile researchers and 48 % of immobile researchers. The survey offers the unique opportunity to study, for a large and international sample of researchers, the potential association between their personal status, among other factors, and their mobility experience. An initial exploratory analysis of the data shows that the likelihood of being internationally mobile is negatively correlated with being a female researcher at all career stages (R1 to R4) and with having children at all post-doctoral career stages (R2 to R4). In contrast, being in a couple is positively associated with international mobility. The paper also addresses whether these results hold across institutional settings, defined in terms of the European Science Foundation classification of EU countries according to differences in prevailing attitudes toward gender roles (EFS, 2013).
DescripciónResumen del trabajo presentado a la 21st International Conference on Science and Technology Indicators: "Peripheries, frontiers and beyond", celebrada en Valencia (España) del 14 al 16 de septiembre de 2016.
URIhttp://hdl.handle.net/10261/161863
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