This study empirically examines diffusion of labor standards from origin to host countries by investigating whether better labor standards of MNCs’ origin countries are correlated with higher wages of workers in host countries in Africa. MNCs originating from countries with more rights of association and collective bargain and those coming from countries with unions that have strong wage bargaining power are found to pay significantly higher wages to their workers in host countries. These findings highlight that, although domestic policies and institutions may be important determinants of labor-related standards, they do not operate in isolation from external influences coming from origin countries.
Pastoral Women in Town: The Case of the Migrant Fulbe in Sinja, Sudan
Elhadi Ibrahim Osman
Evaluation View: Norwegian Development Aid in the Age of the Corona
Elling N. Tjønneland
The Helpers and the Helped: Troubling Ideas of Human Worth in Humanitarianism
Humanitarian Diplomatic Practices
The Hague Journal of Diplomacy
The local governance of COVID-19: Disease prevention and social security in rural India
Anwesha Dutta, Harry W Fischer
Literature review on effects of interventions to reduce the prevalence of child marriage
Evaluation of Norway’s Engagement in Somalia 2012–2018
Erik Bryld, Charlotte Bonnet, Christine Kamau, Mohamed S Mohamud, Abdikadir Osman, Joar Svanemyr, Elling Tjønneland, Simon White
Sudanese women’s revolution for freedom, dignity and justice continues
The Humanitarian Antaeus: Overcoming the Power Asymmetry between Humanitarians and Armed Groups in Frontline Negotiations
Close your eyes and picture “a humanitarian”. What do you see?