Migrants, Ethnic Minorities and the Labour Market examines the discrimination and exclusion experienced by immigrants and ethnic minorities in the labour markets and workplaces of Western Europe. Part I focuses on the experiences of the more established second and third generations of postwar migrant descent. Although their aspirations are aimed higher than the limited fields of employment occupied by their parents, they nevertheless find themselves facing unemployment or insecure, unstable employment. Chapters in Part II look at issues relating to 'new' migrants, including seasonal and undocumented workers in countries of southern Europe, and refugees in the north who are vulnerable to extreme exploitation in unregulated working environments. Scholars from ten different countries set out the evidence for the various forces of exclusion - including discrimination in both its legal and informal guises - which operate in European labour markets. Part III addresses some of the implications of these issues for trade unions and employers in Europe.