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Publications Based on SOEP Data: SOEPlit

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  • Analyzing Dynamics of Wage Distribution Using Nonparametric Bounds: Evidence from the German Socio-Economic Panel (SOEP) (Thesis)

    2010, | Gideon Becker
  • A Comparison of the Main Household Income Surveys for Germany: EVS and SOEP

    In: Richard Hauser, Irene Becker , Reporting on Income Distribution and Poverty - Perspectives from a German and a European Point of View
    Heidelberg: Springer
    55-90
    | Irene Becker, Joachim R. Frick, Markus M. Grabka, Richard Hauser, Peter Krause, Gert G. Wagner
  • The Transmission of Educational Opportunities across three Generations - Prospects and Limits of the SOEP Data

    In the last centuries, Germany has witnessed a remarkable educational expansion with a long-lasting dynamic. If the educational expansion in West Germany has gained such a momentum, it has to be proven empirically that the respective generation of parents - who themselves had profited from the educational expansion - pass on their (higher) educational aspirations to their children. In this paper, this ...

    In: Schmollers Jahrbuch - SOEP after 25 Years. Proceedings of the 8th International Socio-Economic Panel User Conference 129 (2009), 2, 154-180 | Rolf Becker
  • Reversal of gender differences in educational attainment: an historical analysis of the West German case

    Background information: During the late 1970s and the early 1980s, West Germany witnessed a reversal of gender differences in educational attainment, as females began to outperform males. Purpose: The main objective was to analyse which processes were behind the reversal of gender differences in educational attainment after 1945. The theoretical reflections and empirical evidence presented for the ...

    In: Educational Research 56 (2014), 2, 184-201 | Rolf Becker
  • Health: Social Inequality in Early Childhood Health - Participation in the Preventive Health Care Program for Children

    This paper asks how far socioeconomic differences in parental child health investments can be explained by personal and social resources within the family. Using SOEP data from the 2003 to 2008 newborn questionnaire, we estimate multiple logistic regressions to determine the effects of migration status, education, time resources, coping competencies, and social resources (in terms of shared parenthood ...

    In: Schmollers Jahrbuch - Proceedings of the 9th International Socio-Economic Panel User Conference 131 (2011), 2, 381-394 | Sten Becker, Karin Kurz
  • Ethnic Inequality in Preterm Birth

    Preterm delivery is associated with lower health chances after birth. Women with a migration background often have a higher preterm risk (<37 gestational weeks) compared to the nonmigrant majority population. In Germany, little is known about the scope and causes for more adverse birth outcomes among immigrant women. Focusing primarily on two large migrant groups, that is first-generation Turkish ...

    In: Schmollers Jahrbuch 133 (2012), 2, 299-322 | Sten Becker, Carolyn Stolberg
  • Discrimination in Hiring Based on Potential and Realized Fertility: Evidence from a Large-Scale Field Experiment

    Due to conventional gender norms, women are more likely to be in charge of childcare than men. From an employer’s perspective, in their fertile age they are also at “risk” of pregnancy. Both factors potentially affect hiring practices of firms. We conduct a large-scale correspondence test in Germany, Switzerland, and Austria, sending out approx. 9,000 job applications, varying job candidate’s personal ...

    Labour Economics 59 (2019), August 2019, 139-152| Sascha O. Becker, Ana Fernandes, Doris Weichselbaumer
  • Supply of Schools, Educational Attainment and Earnings

    Munich: 2004, | Sascha O. Becker, Frank Siebern-Thomas
  • Was Weber Wrong? A Human Capital Theory of Protestant Economic History

    Max Weber attributed the higher economic prosperity of Protestant regions to a Protestant work ethic. We provide an alternative theory: Protestant economies prospered because instruction in reading the Bible generated the human capital crucial to economic prosperity. We test the theory using county-level data from late 19th-century Prussia, exploiting the initial concentric dispersion of the Reformation ...

    In: Quarterly Journal of Economics 124 (2009), 2, 531-596 | Sascha O. Becker, Ludger Woessmann
  • European Integration and Income Inequality

    In: American Sociological Review 71 (2006), 6, 964-985 | Jason Beckfield
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