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578 results, from 451
Diskussionspapiere 1005 / 2010

Gender, Transnational Networks and Remittances: Evidence from Germany

Remittances from Germany are substantial. Cross-border transfers to family and friendship networks outside Germany are not only made by foreigners. Many naturalized migrants send money home as well. Here, we focus on international networks and gender-specific determinants of remittances from the senders' perspective, based on data from the German Socio-Economic Panel Study (SOEP) for the years 2001-2006. ...

2010| Elke Holst, Andrea Schäfer, Mechthild Schrooten
Externe referierte Aufsätze

A Multi-state Model of State Dependence in Labor Supply: Intertemporal Labor Supply Effects of a Shift from Joint to Individual Taxation

In this paper I develop an intertemporal discrete choice model of female labor supply to analyze the effects of true state dependence and its effect on labor supply behavior over time. The estimation results show that state dependence is significantly positive at the extensive margin and lower but in general still significant at the intensive margin. I apply this model to study the short and long run ...

In: Labour Economics 17 (2010), 2, S. 323-335 | Peter Haan
Monographien

Gender Relations in Central and Eastern Europe - Change or Continuity?

Leverkusen: Budrich, 2010, S. 261-369
(Zeitschrift für Familienforschung ; 2010,3)
| Christian Schmitt, Heike Trappe (Eds.)
Externe referierte Aufsätze

Gender Relations in Central and Eastern Europe - Change or Continuity? Introduction to the Special Issue

Introduction to the Special Issue

In: Zeitschrift für Familienforschung 22 (2010), 3, S. 261-265 | Christian Schmitt, Heike Trappe
SOEPpapers 331 / 2010

Fertility, Female Labor Supply, and Family Policy

The present paper develops a general equilibrium model with overlapping generations and endogenous fertility in order to analyze the interaction between public policy and household labor supply and fertility decisions. The model's benchmark equilibrium reflects the current family policy as well as the differential fertility pattern of educational groups in Germany. Then we simulate alternative reforms ...

2010| Hans Fehr, Daniela Ujhelyiova
Diskussionspapiere 1072 / 2010

Who Does What in a Household after Genocide? Evidence from Rwanda

This paper investigates the determinants of intra-household time allocation in post-war Rwanda. A decade after the 1994 genocide, Rwanda still bears the demographic impact of the war, in which at least 800,000 people died and the majority of casualties were adult males. The paper explores two unique features: exogenous variation in household types and large variation in regional cohort-specific sex ...

2010| Kati Schindler
SOEPpapers 293 / 2010

Changes in the Gender Wage Gap in Germany during a Period of Rising Wage Inequality 1999-2006: Was it Discrimination in the Returns to Human Capital?

In this article I analyze the changes in the gender wage gap in the western region, eastern region and in reunified Germany during the period 1999 - 2006. I use data from the German Socio-Economic Panel and implement two alternative decomposition methodologies; the Juhn, Murphy and Pierce (1991) decomposition, and a methodology that totally differences the Oaxaca-Blinder (1973) decomposition, found ...

2010| Usamah Fayez Al-Farhan
Weekly Report 7 / 2010

Women Still Greatly Underrepresented on the Top Boards of Large Companies

Executive and supervisory boards of large companies in Germany are still dominated by men - to an extraordinary degree. Only 2.5% of all executive board members in the200 largest companies (not including the financial sector) are women, and only 10% of all seats on supervisory boards are occupied by women. The situation in the financial sector is similar: in the 100 largest banks, 2.6% of all executive ...

2010| Elke Holst, Anita Wiemer
Diskussionspapiere 974 / 2010

Interrelationships among Locus of Control and Years in Management and Unemployment: Differences by Gender

This paper focuses on gender differences in the role played by locus of control within a model that predicts outcomes for men and women at two opposite poles of the labour market: high level managerial / leadership positions and unemployment. Based on data from the German Socio-Economic Panel, we investigated the extent to which gender differences occur in the processes by which highly positive and ...

2010| Eileen Trzcinski, Elke Holst
Weekly Report 1 / 2010

Investments: Women Are More Cautious than Men because They Have Less Financial Resources at Their Disposal

Experts on investments and financial products assume that women are less amenable to risks and therefore put their money into secure investment products. A current study conducted by the DIW Berlin (German Institute for Economic Research) challenges this view. The study demonstrates that men and women are equally likely to take a chance on risky investments - assuming that they have the same financial ...

2010| Oleg Badunenko, Nataliya Barasinska, Dorothea Schäfer
578 results, from 451
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