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SOEPnewsletter April 2021

Data Service News and Events People and Papers Staff and Community News Dear colleagues, Many of you will already have noticed: The 2019 survey data are included in the SOEP Core data, version 36 has just started to be delivered. In the Data Service section, we briefly describe what you can expect. In addition to working on the preparation of the SOEP Core and SOEP IS data, our main focus over ...

Essays on the Economics of Fertility and Education

Diese Dissertation enthält zwei Studien, die den Effekt finanzieller Anreize auf Fertilität analysieren und eine Studie, die analysiert wie Studenten, die sich selbst überschätzen, auf Feedback reagieren. Kapitel 1 erläutert die Motivation meiner Forschung. Kapitel 2 präsentiert eine Studie über den Fertilitätseffekt von Kindergeld. Die Studie analysiert eine deutsche Reform, durch die das Kindergeld ...

2019, | Frederik Wiynck

Co-development of Couples’ Life Satisfaction in Transition to Retirement: A Longitudinal Dyadic Perspective

Retirement is one of the major life course transitions in old age. Evidence suggests that exiting work life is associated with notable changes in life satisfaction, which are heterogeneous across individuals. Effects of retirement transitions on life satisfaction have been understudied in couples. We examined change in life satisfaction with retirement for retirees and their spouses/partners, the extent ...

In: The Journals of Gerontology: Series B (online first) (2020), | Elisa Weber, Gizem Hülür

Initial incidence of carbon taxes and environmental liability. A vehicle ownership approach

A German panel data of vehicle and owner characteristics is used to analyse the incidence of additional carbon taxes. It is shown that an additional carbon tax on fuel used for private transportation is regressive when there is no allocation of tax revenue. When smoothing consumption across time in the face of additional carbon taxes, low income households can reduce the tax burden. When the cost of ...

In: Energy Policy 143 (2020), 111579 | Miguel A. Tovar Reaños

The Perceived Well-Being and Health Costs of Exiting Self-Employment

We explore how involuntary and voluntary exits from self-employment affect life and health satisfaction. To that end, we use rich longitudinal data from the German Socio-Economic Panel from 1985 to 2017 and a difference-in-differences estimator. We find that while transitioning from self-employment to salaried employment brings small improvements in health and life satisfaction, the negative psychological ...

In: Small Business Economics (online first) (2020), | Milena Nikolova, Boris Nikolaev, Olga Popova

Gender Score Development in the Berlin Aging Study II: A Retrospective Approach

In addition to biological sex, gender, defined as the sociocultural dimension of being a woman or a man, plays acentral role in health. However, there are so far few approaches to quantify gender in a retrospective manner in existing study datasets. We therefore aimed to develop a methodology that can be retrospectively applied to assess gender in existing cohorts. We used baseline data from the Berlin ...

In: Biology of Sex Differences 12 (2021), 15, 10 S. | Ahmad Tauseef Nauman, Hassan Behloudi, Nicholas Alexander, Friederike Kendel, Johanna Drewelies, Konstantios Mantantzis, Nora Berger, Gert G. Wagner, Denis Gerstorf, Ilja Demuth, Louise Pilote, Vera Regitz-Zagrosek

Rational Behavior versus Social Preferences: What determines Attitudes towards Income Redistribution?

Should rich people pay higher taxes? To answer this question an individual needs to consider his attitudes towards income redistribution. Such preferences might be based on the individual income but also on social factors. Using socioeconomic data we find that self-interested motives are indeed an important driver for the preferences of income redistribution. However , our analysis reveals that social ...

2020,
(Preprint)
| Neil Murray, Hubertus von Meien

De-routinization of Jobs and Polarization of Earnings – Evidence from 35 Countries

The job polarization hypothesis suggests a U-shaped pattern of employment growth along the earnings/skill distribution, which is driven by simultaneous growth in the employment of highskill/high-earnings and low-skill/low-earnings occupations due to Routine-Biased Technological Change (RBTC) [Acemoglu and Autor, 2011]. An aspect of both high social and political relevance is the implications of job ...

Luxembourg: LIS, 2020,
(LIS Working Paper Series No. 796)
| Maximilian Longmuir, Carsten Schröder, Matteo Targa
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