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576 results, from 531
Economic Bulletin 7 / 2003

What Do Managers Earn? Editorial

2003| Kurt Hornschild
Economic Bulletin 10 / 2003

High Satisfaction among Mothers Who Work Part-Time

2003| Elke Holst, Eileen Trzcinski
Diskussionspapiere 321 / 2003

Labor Supply of Married Females in Estonia

In this paper we estimate the labor supply function for married females in Estonia. Particularly, we are interested in determining the elasticities of the weekly supply of hours with respect to hourly wage rates and with respect to nonlabor income. We adopt the two-step estimation procedure. In the first step, we obtain parameter estimates of the self-selection corrected wage equation. At this stage, ...

2003| Boriss Siliverstovs, Dmitri Koulikov
Weitere Aufsätze

The Liberalization of Maternity Leave Policy and the Return to Work after Childbirth in Germany

In: Review of Economics of the Household 1 (2003), 1, S. 77-110 | Jan Ondrich, C. Katharina Spieß, Qing Yang, Gert G. Wagner
Economic Bulletin 2 / 2003

Too Few Women in Top Posts

2003| Elke Holst
Externe referierte Aufsätze

Insider Privatisation and Restructuring Incentives

In the literature on privatisation and restructuring it is a generally held belief that manager owned firms will be restructured more rigorously than worker owned companies. This gives the clear recommendation that property rights and control rights should be allocated to managers in the process of (insider-) privatisation. One of the implied arguments is, that managers' career concerns will make them ...

In: Economics of Planning 36 (2003), 4, S. 333-349 | Philipp J. H. Schröder
Diskussionspapiere 278 / 2002

Does Religion Influence the Labour Supply of Married Women in Germany?

On behavioural theory basis, this article analyses whether religion influences married women in Germany in their decision to supply labour. Gender roles and accompanying attitudes toward the appropriate division of labour among spouses might differ across religious groups depending on the groups´ strictness. Using data from the German Socio-Economic Panel (GSOEP) and applying both cross-sectional and ...

2002| Guido Heineck
Diskussionspapiere 293 / 2002

Long-Term Effects of Unpaid Overtime

Why do people work unpaid overtime? We show that remarkable long-term labor earnings gains are associated with unpaid overtime in West Germany. A descriptive analysis suggests that over a 10-year period workers with unpaid overtime experience on average at least a 10 percentage points higher increase in real labor earnings than their co-workers. Applying panel data models this result generally holds. ...

2002| Markus Pannenberg
Diskussionspapiere 290 / 2002

A Multilevel Analysis of Child Care and the Transition to Motherhood in Western Germany

In this paper, we take a multilevel perspective to investigate the role of child care in the transition to motherhood in Germany. We argue that in the European institutional context the availability of public day care and informal child care arrangements should be a central element of the local opportunity structure regarding the compatibility of childrearing and women's employment. Using data from ...

2002| Karsten Hank, Michaela Kreyenfeld
Weitere Aufsätze

Insider Privatisation, Manager Incentives and Restructuring

In: Ekonomski anali 44 (2002), 153-4, S. 19-37 | Philipp J. H. Schröder
576 results, from 531
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