Implicitly, the return to entrepreneurship among immigrants affects social mobility and it should be of interest for policymakers to know wether one should stimulate to entrepreneurship or not, as a means to reduce income differences. Also, we believe it is relevant to examine entrepreurial income among immigrants compared to the entire population of entrepreneurs.

We also compare entries, survival and growth for firms (both corporations and selfemployed) owned by immigrants compared to the entire population of firms and show the trends from 2010 to 2018.

Finally, we compare average turnover, employment, investments & input and value added in firms in the corporate sector owned by immigrants with averages for the entire corporate sector.

We find a positive entrepreneurship premium for all age groups and for both men and women. However, similar to the entire group of immigrants, non-native entepreneurs have lower income and wealth than native entrepreneurs.

We find that the share of firms owned by immgrants is increasing. Firm performance measured by survival and growth is similar for firms owned by immigrants and firms in general, but as regards to corporate firms, enterprises with immigrants among the dominant owners have disproportional lower value added and pay on average lower wages.