Reverse brain drain threatens U.S. economyInc., December 2005:
America's Reverse Brain DrainBusinessweek, August 2007:
America's losing its skilled immigrants to other countries, argues David Heenan in his new book, Flight Capital: The Alarming Exodus of America's Best and Brightest.
For the first time in its history, the U.S. faces the prospect of a reverse brain drain.TechCrunch, October 2009:
We surveyed 1,224 foreign students from dozens of nations who are currently studying at U.S. universities or who graduated in 2008. The majority told us that they didn’t think that the U.S. was the best place for their professional careers and they planned to return home. Only 6 percent of Indian, 10 percent of Chinese, and 15 percent of European students planned to settle in the U.S.Asia Times, October 2009:
An explosive report released by the Chinese Academy of Social Sciences (CASS) in September said earnings of graduates were now at par and even lower than those of migrant laborers. The news came as a blow to many high-aspiring parents and youngsters in a country that has for centuries prided itself on cultivating elite Confucian intelligentsia.Good luck moving back home to establish that new startup, Zhi. Knock yourself out.