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791 results, from 11
  • Externe referierte Aufsätze

    Subjective Age and Attitudes toward Own Aging across Two Decades of Historical Time

    A large body of empirical evidence has accumulated showing that the experience of old age is “younger,” more “agentic,” and “happier” than ever before. However, it is not yet known whether historical improvements in well-being, control beliefs, cognitive functioning, and other outcomes generalize to individuals’ views on their own aging process. To examine historical changes in such views on aging, ...

    In: Psychology and Aging 37 (2022), 3, S. 413-429 | Hans-Werner Wahl, Johanna Drewelies, Sandra Duezel, Margie E. Lachman, Jacqui Smith, Peter Eibich, Elisabeth Steinhagen-Thiessen, Ilja Demuth, Ulman Lindenberger, Gert G. Wagner, Nilam Ram, Denis Gerstorf
  • Externe referierte Aufsätze

    The Role of Different School Organizational Models in the Psychological Adaptation of Refugee Adolescents

    Given the high number of refugee children and adolescents around the globe, it is critical to determine conditions that foster their adaptation in the receiving country. This study investigated the psychological adaptation of recently arrived adolescent refugees in Germany. We focused on whether psychological adaptation reflects the organizational approach taken by the school that refugee adolescents ...

    In: European Journal of Psychology of Education 37 (2022), S. 1069–1092 | Lisa Pagel, Aileen Edele
  • Externe referierte Aufsätze

    The Development of Life Goals over the Adult Lifespan

    ObjectivesLife goals are important organizing units for individual agency in development. On a societal level, they align with age-normative developmental tasks; on the individual level, they guide people’s attempts at shaping their own development. This study investigates the development of life goals across the adult lifespan with a focus on differences regarding gender, parental status, education, ...

    In: The Journals of Gerontology. Series B, Psychological Sciences and Social Sciences 77 (2022), 5, S. 905–915 | Laura Buchinger, David Richter, Jutta Heckhausen
  • Externe referierte Aufsätze

    The Intergenerational Transmission of Gender Norms: Why and How Adolescent Males with Working Mothers Matter for Female Labour Market Outcomes

    Social norms are put forward as a prominent explanation for the changing labour supply decisions of women. This paper studies the intergenerational transmission of these norms, examining how they affect subsequent female labour supply decisions, taking into account not only the early socialization of women but also that of their partner. Using large representative panel data sets from West Germany, ...

    In: Socio-Economic Review 20 (2022), 1, S. 281-322 | Sophia Schmitz, C. Katharina Spiess
  • Diskussionspapiere 2028 / 2022

    Age-specific Effects of Early Daycare on Children's Health

    Over the past decades, the share of very young children in daycare has increased significantly in many OECD countries, including Germany. Despite the relevance of child health for child development and later life success, the effect of early daycare attendance on health has received little attention in the economic literature. In this study, I investigate the impact of a large daycare expansion in ...

    2022| Mara Barschkett
  • Externe referierte Aufsätze

    Culture, Children and Couple Gender Inequality

    This paper examines how culture impacts within-couple gender inequality. Exploiting thesetting of Germany’s division and reunification, I compare child penalties of East Germans whowere socialised in a more gender egalitarian culture to West Germans socialised in a gendertraditionalculture. Using a household panel, I show that the long-run child penalty on thefemale income share is 23.9 percentage ...

    In: European Economic Review 150 (2022), 104310, 18 S. | Jonas Jessen
  • Externe referierte Aufsätze

    The Length of Schooling and the Timing of Family Formation

    Individuals typically traverse several life phases before forming a family. We analyze whether changing the duration of one of these phases, the education phase, affects the timing of marriage and childbearing. For this purpose, we exploit the introduction of short school years (SSYs) in Germany in 1966–1967, which compressed the education phase without affecting the curriculum. Based on difference-in-differences ...

    In: CESifo Economic Studies 68 (2022), 1, S. 1-45 | Josefine Koebe, Jan Marcus
  • Externe referierte Aufsätze

    Sexual and Gender Minority (SGM) Research Meets Household Panel Surveys: Research Potentials of the German Socio-Economic Panel and Its Boost Sample of SGM Households

    There are numerous challenges to studying structural inequality in sexual and gender minority (SGM) populations, from the difficulty of obtaining a representative sample to issues comparing data across populations. This data brief illustrates how the largest household panel survey in Germany, the German Socio-Economic Panel (SOEP), and its recent nationwide boost sample of SGM households, Sample Q, ...

    In: European Sociological Review 38 (2022), 2, S. 321-335 | Mirjam M. Fischer, Martin Kroh, Lisa De Vries, David Kasprowski, Simon Kühne, David Richter, Zaza Zindel
  • Externe referierte Aufsätze

    A Domain-Differentiated Approach to Everyday Emotion Regulation from Adolescence to Older Age

    Flexibly using different emotion-regulation (ER) strategies in different situational contexts, such as domains, has been argued to promote effective emotion regulation. Additionally, emotion regulation processes may change with age as narrowing time horizons shift emotion-regulation preferences. The purpose of the present study was to examine the occurrence and effectiveness of flexible emotion regulation ...

    In: Psychology and Aging 37 (2022), 3, S. 338–349 | Jennifer A. Bellingtier, Gloria Luong, Cornelia Wrzus, Gert G. Wagner, Michaela Riediger
  • Externe referierte Aufsätze

    Marriage, the Risk of Overeducation, and Selection into Both: Evidence from Germany

    Two competing theories of social support and role specialization have been invoked to explain how marital status affects labour market outcomes. Whereas evidence of beneficial labour market outcomes among married men and employed married women favours a social support perspective, evidence of married women’s reduced labour market participation corresponds to a role specialization perspective. We make ...

    In: European Sociological Review 38 (2022), 1, S. 73–87 | Maik Hamjediers, Paul Schmelzer
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