Yes, there are definitely MU-S grads working in the US and Canada. No, it is not easy to get there, and it will be getting substantially harder over the course of the coming 4-5 years... especially if you need a visa. However, people do get there from here (or else I wouldn't be here in the first place).
It will likely be a lot easier for you to get hired in the EU for your specialty training, but if you take the USMLE exams while you are studying at MU-S you can also apply for the US... and/or the MCQ exams to apply for Canada. However, note that Canada is absolutely brutal for overseas grads, even Canadian citizens. The numbers of foreign grads who get a training position there are incredibly small. Most Canadians I know who study in Europe -- but wish to eventually work back home in Canada -- are trying to get a residency position in the US, complete their training there, and then move back to Canada to work. The numbers of foreign grads to match into a residency in the US are around 50% overall... the numbers in Canada are much, much, MUCH less than that.
There are currently training positions available in Australia and New Zealand, but you must have three years of experience after medical school before applying, and you must be in Australia or New Zealand in order to apply. There are recruiters who can help with that when the time comes, if you are interested in that option.
Remember, too, that this is all accurate information as of right now. 2012. You will not graduate for another six years, and the situation could be (likely WILL be) completely and utterly different by then. So, with that in mind, stay abreast of the rules and requirements in the areas where you would like to train and work in the future WHILE you are in medical school, because 6th year is no time to be trying to figure all of that crap out.
You really will need to give your best while you are in medical school, because merely taking what is given to you is NOT going to be enough. It will take a lot of outside work and effort to be prepared for the USMLE exams if you want to have a shot at the US. It will take a lot of outside work to be able to speak an EU language fluently enough to get hired there, if that is what you decide to do. Be prepared, don't slack off, work hard, and find some serious students with similar goals to be your work/study partners, if possible.
Last edited by devildoc8404; 08-01-2012 at 03:42 PM.
"To array a man's will against his sickness is the supreme art of medicine."
- Henry Ward Beecher