Hi and apologies to be solate on this but have had two extended meetings!
although the issue of intersectionality was discussed in the morning, I would like to say something anyway.
certainly, within the migration area, the intersection between gender and ethnicity is of much relevance. however, you may want o consider whether, instead of ethnicity per se, the intersection between ethnicity and religion is of relevance as well. this, at least for the UK, has been found very relevant in a couple of studies in the recent past, particulalry when looking at some labour market outcomes, i.e. participation and pay most notably. the point is that looking at ethnicity or religion separately does not help distinguish their contribution clealry and a consideration of ethno-religios groups, intersected with gende, might help further undertsnading of the labour market prospects of some ethnic minority women, particulalry in the case of thise where religion and ethicity overalp substantially.
gender and age is of course another important intersectionality, relevant not just for labour market issues but also health and ther dimensions captured, for instance, by the GEI.