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The Immigrant-Native Wage Gap in Germany By Alisher Aldashev, Almaty, Johannes Gernandt, Frankfurt a.M., and Stephan L. Thomsen, Hannover* JEL J61; J31; J15 Immigration; wage gap; decomposition; educational attainment; Germany; SOEP. Received: 18.05.2010 Revision received: 01.05.2011 Accepted: 22.08.2011 Summary Immigrant-native wage differentials are observed in many countries, so in Germany. However, the available empirical literature for Germany defined the groups in consideration, immigrants and natives, by citizenship. This limits the explanatory power of

- Walt and Proctor 2015). This was double the 11.6  percent na- tional poverty rate for (non- Hispanic) Whites. Poverty rates closely correlate to life expectancy. American Indians and Alaska Natives had a life expectancy 4.4  years less than that of the national average in the United States, while chap ter 9272 Black people fell four years behind the national average (seventy- nine years in 2012). There are even fewer international studies on the “immigration wage gap,” especially with regard to diff er ent immigration statuses (from “perma- nent resident” to

–37; Mi grants dis- placed, 40; New Zealand, 50, 52–53; precolonial institutions under, 42–43; “protection” as governmentality of, 25–26, 38–39; repackaged, 206, 212, 268; shift to from direct rule, 36; “tradi- tional” people “protected” by, 25–26, 39, 44–45; United States, 46–50 Indonesia, 218 industrialization, 18–19 in equality, global scale, 28, 32, 115–16, 155, 203, 268–70; immigration wage gap, 272; patriarchy of the wage and, 265, 271 inheritance, 3 Inquiry into the Protection of Aborigi- nal Children from Sexual Abuse, 248 “integration,” 241