Team

Ulrich C. Schneider

Ulrich C. Schneider
Role
Research Associate
Department
Public Economics
Field(s) of work
Social Policy
Key activities

Public Economics, Labor Economics, Behavioral Economics

    Publications at DIW Berlin

    DIW Roundup (2015)

    Geplante und tatsächliche Erwerbsunterbrechungen von Müttern

    Sascha Drahs, Ulrich Schneider, Philipp Schrauth

    Lectures at DIW Berlin

  • Vortrag 69th European Meeting of the Econometric Society : ESEM 2016
    Genf, Schweiz, 22.08.2016 - 26.08.2016

    Labor Supply of Mothers : The Role of Time Discounting
    Peter Haan, Luke Haywood, Ulrich C. Schneider

  • Vortrag Entrepreneurship, Innovation and Public Policy : 72nd Annual Congress of the International Institute of Public Finance (IIPF 2016)
    Lake Tahoe, USA, 09.08.2016 - 11.08.2016

    Labor Supply of Mothers : The Role of Time Discounting
    Peter Haan, Luke Haywood, Ulrich C. Schneider

  • Vortrag DIW Berlin Graduate Center 2016 Summer Workshop
    Potsdam, 27.06.2016 - 29.06.2016

    Time Preferences and Female Labor Supply
    Ulrich C. Schneider

  • Vortrag IAAE 2016 Annual Conference
    Mailand, Italien, 22.06.2016 - 25.06.2016

    Labor Supply of Mothers : The Role of Time Discounting
    Ulrich C. Schneider, Luke Haywood, Peter Haan

  • Vortrag Cluster-Seminar Öffentliche Finanzen und Lebenslagen: Career Breaks of Mothers and the Role of Time Discounting
    Berlin, 27.01.2016

    Career Breaks of Mothers and the Role of Time Discounting
    Ulrich C. Schneider

  • CV - Short Version

    I am a Ph.D. student at Freie Universität Berlin and a research associate at the public economics department at DIW Berlin.

    I am an applied microeconomist whose research integrates elements of labor, public and behavioral economics. In particular, I study how career dynamics are affected by bounded rationality. My research identifies potential limitations of rational decision making and quantifies their consequences. Additionally, I analyze how public policy can aid individuals in making more efficient choices.

    In my job market paper, I demonstrate how expectations about future employment prospects can be identified using exogenous variation caused by policy reforms. Estimations show that mothers strongly overestimate their future employment prospects, which causes longer career breaks and increases the costs of motherhood.