Veranstaltungen

Arbeit und Beschäftigung

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18. April 2012

Seminar Flexibilisation without Hesitation? Temporary Contracts and Workers' Satisfaction
Leibniz Seminar für Arbeitsmarktforschung (BeNA)

Abstract: Labour market flexibilisation has long been considered a key policy tool for increasing employment. However, sceptics argue that workers suffer from labour market flexibilisation. While empirically investigating the psychological costs of temporary contracts, we question this argument for one flexibilisation instrument. We test whether temporary contracts are associated with different well-being outcomes and identify those workers who suffer the most. Furthermore, we include the "flexicurity" idea into our analysis. As a policy advice, this concept assumes that labour market flexibilisation is acceptable for workers when it is accompanied by employment security.

Most of the research on well-being consequences of fixed-term contracts does not lead to clear results. A comprehensive review of this literature reveals a need for theoretical and methodological clarification. We argue that in contrast to these studies, important aspects such as the honeymoon-hangover effect, the role of job characteristics and personality traits have to be considered. By taking these factors into account and using several opportunities of the German Socio-Economic Panel, our empirical strategy enables us to shed valuable new light on job satisfaction in fixed-term contracts.

Mehr Informationen
Referent/-in
  • Clemens Hetschko (FU Berlin)
  • Zeit
    6.30 - 8.00 pm
    Ort
    Berliner Büro des RWI Hessische Straße 10 10115 Berlin
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    im DIW Berlin
    Tel.: +49 30 89789 158
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    extern
    , FU Berlin
    11. April 2012

    Seminar The China Syndrome: Local Labor Market Effects of Import Competition in the United States
    Berliner Netzwerk Arbeitsmarkt (BeNA) Lecture Series 2012

    Abstract: We analyze the effect of rising Chinese import competition between 1990 and 2007 on local U.S. labor markets, exploiting cross-market variation in import exposure stemming from initial differences in industry specialization while instrumenting for imports using changes in Chinese imports by industry to other high-income countries. Rising exposure increases unemployment, lowers labor force participation, and reduces wages in local labor markets. Conservatively, it explains one-quarter of the contemporaneous aggregate decline in U.S. manufacturing employment. Transfer benefits payments for unemployment, disability, retirement, and healthcare also rise sharply in exposed labor markets. The deadweight loss of financing these transfers is one to two-thirds as large as U.S. gains from trade with China.

    The Berlin Network of Labour Market Researchers (BeNA) was founded in 2004 as a forum for the discussion and development of research projects by young labour market researchers working at universities and research institutions in Berlin. At the heart of the network lies the weekly Seminar on Labor Research and the Lecture Series. Previous BeNA lectures were held by Manuel Arellano, Steve Pischke, Steve Machin, Michael Lechner, Andrea Ichino, Robert Hart and Gerald van den Berg.

    Speaker
  • David Dorn (CEMFI Madrid)
  • Zeit
    6:30 - 8:00 p.m.
    Ort
    Gustav-Schmoller-Raum DIW Berlin im Quartier 110 Raum 3.3.002A Mohrenstraße 58 10117 Berlin
    11. April 2012

    Cluster-Seminar Öffentliche Finanzen und Lebenslagen Labor supply of mothers with young children: Validating a structural model using a natural experiment

    In this paper we estimate an intertemporal structural model of labor supply for mothers with young children. In order to validate the structural model, we make use of a recently introduced parental leave reform in Germany. We compare the behavioral predictions of the structural model under the reform (out-of-sample fit) to results based on an evaluation of the parental leave reform as a natural experiment. We show that the structural model predicts actual behavior reasonably well. Based on both methods we find that due to the new parental leave scheme, that pays higher benefits for a shorter period of time, labor supply of mothers in the first year after giving birth declines, however increases in the second year. The results differ by socio-economic characteristics. We find the strongest effects for low-income mothers, who have a significantly higher probability to return to work two years after giving birth than under the old parental leave scheme.

    Referent/-in
    Zeit
    12:00-13:00
    Ort
    Eleanor-Dulles-Raum DIW Berlin im Quartier 110 Raum 5.2.010 Mohrenstraße 58 10117 Berlin
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    im DIW Berlin
    Tel.: +49 30 89789 308
    7. März 2012

    SOEP Brown Bag Seminar SOEP Brown Bag Seminar
    How Important is the Family? Evidence from Sibling Correlations in the US, Germany and Denmark

    This paper is the first to analyze intergenerational economic mobility based on sibling correlations in permanent economic outcomes in Germany and to provide a cross-country comparison of Germany, Denmark, and the US. The main findings are as follows: the importance of family and community background in Germany is higher than in Denmark and comparable to that in the US. This holds true for brothers and sisters. In Denmark 20 percent of the inequality in permanent earnings can be attributed to family and community factors shared by brothers while the corresponding estimates are 43 percent in Germany and 45 percent in the US. For sisters the estimates are 19 percent for Denmark, 39 percent for Germany and 29 percent for the US. This ranking is shown to be robust against alternative approaches.

    Referent/-in
    Zeit
    12:30 - 13:30
    Ort
    Gustav-Schmoller-Raum DIW Berlin im Quartier 110 Raum 3.3.002A Mohrenstraße 58 10117 Berlin
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    im DIW Berlin
    Tel.: +49 30 89789 308
    22. Februar 2012

    SOEP Brown Bag Seminar SOEP Brown Bag Seminar
    Die Auswirkungen politischen Wandels auf Armutsrisiken von Erwerbstätigen in Deutschland

    Die sozial- und arbeitsmarktpolitischen Rahmenbedingungen des Arbeitsmarktes in Deutschland haben sich in den letzten Jahrzehnten fundamental verändert. Die präsentierte Studie untersuchen Auswirkungen dieses Prozesses auf die ökonomischen Lebensbedingungen von Erwerbstätigen. Beleuchtet wird dabei insbesondere das Zusammenwirken von institutionellen Rahmenbedingungen und individuellen Eigenschaften auf Niedriglohn- und Armutsrisiken. Allen Teilstudien liegt dabei ein theoretisches Modell zugrunde, welches erklärt, weshalb in Deutschland insbesondere Einsteiger und Wiedereinsteiger in den Arbeitsmarkt von reformbedingten Wettbewerbsverschärfungen betroffen sind. Dieses Modell stellt einerseits auf Erkenntnisse zu Insider/ Outsider-Disparitäten ab und beruht andererseits auf Theorien zur sozialen Schließung. Die Vorhersagen dieses Erklärungsmodells werden empirischen Überprüfungen unterzogen, die in den einzelnen Teilstudien jeweils auf unterschiedliche Untersuchungsdesigns (Zeitvergleich, Zweiländervergleich, Mehrebenenmodell) aufsetzen.

    Referent/-in
    Zeit
    12:30 - 13:30
    Ort
    Eleanor-Dulles-Raum DIW Berlin im Quartier 110 Raum 5.2.010 Mohrenstraße 58 10117 Berlin
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    im DIW Berlin
    Tel.: +49 30 89789 308
    15. Februar 2012

    Berlin Lunchtime Meeting German Economic Performance
    Key findings of the OECD Economic Survey Germany 2012

    Unfortunately, this event is already at capacity. No further registrations will be accepted.

    DIW Berlin together with its partners is pleased to invite to a special extended session of Berlin Lunchtime Meeting.

    Chair:
    Heino von Meyer, Head, OECD Berlin Centre

    10.00What are the main challenges for Germany?
    Andreas Wörgötter,
    Head of Division, Economics Department, OECD
    10.10The labour market miracle - will it last?
    Felix Hüfner,
    Head of Germany Desk, Economics Department, OECD
    Discussant Michael C. Burda, Professor of Macroeconomics, Humboldt-University
    10:45Discussion
    11:15Break
    11.30Green Growth - does ambition pay?
    Caroline Klein, Economist, Germany Desk, Economics Department, OECD
    Discussant Karsten Neuhoff, Research Director DIW Berlin and Climate Policy Initiative
    12:00Discussion

    The OECD Economic Survey of Germany 2012 reviews the major progress that has been made, notably on the labour market, and which paid off in the recent recession. It also outlines where more needs to be done to strengthen the growth potential, not least in view of rapid population ageing. Policy should focus on raising labour input and productivity growth through structural reforms. Implementing cost-effective climate change mitigation policies and fostering eco innovation would strengthen new drivers of growth.

    Registration is required. Please send an email to: . We look forward to your participation. 
    Unfortunately, this event is already at capacity. No further registrations will be accepted.

    Zeit
    10:00 - 12:30 Uhr
    Ort
    Schumpeter Saal DIW Berlin im Quartier 110 Mohrenstraße 58 10117 Berlin
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    im DIW Berlin
    Tel.: +49 30 89789 569
    15. Februar 2012

    Seminar Misery as a stepping stone: How and why armed conflicts and natural disasters accelerate diplomats' careers
    Leibniz Seminar für Arbeitsmarktforschung (BeNA)

    Abstract: This paper formally derives and tests hypotheses on how exogenous events impact the career advancement of British diplomats. On the basis of a novel panel dataset spanning 40 years (1966-2005) of 342 British diplomats' career progression, it tests the prediction that the occurrence of major natural disasters and incidents of unanticipated armed conflict outbreak in diplomats' host countries should causally enhance their subsequent promotion chances. The results are generally affirmative, in particular for promotions to higher rank levels. The paper goes on to differentiate between two mechanisms that could drive the positive link: 1) crises may 'reveal' the so far unknown ability of affected diplomats and, if diplomats are on average sufficiently able, the positive empirical relationship between crises and promotion obtains (the talent revelation mechanism); 2) crises may provide 'training' so that when dealing with disasters or conflicts diplomats gain experience that makes them promotable in the future (the experience mechanism). When testing competing predictions derived from formalising these two mechanisms, the evidence from natural disasters clearly suggests that the experience effect drives the positive link. The results from analyzing armed conflict outbreak point in the same direction but they are not as unambiguous.

    Mehr Informationen
    Referent/-in
  • Klaus Brösamle (Hertie School)
  • Zeit
    6.30 - 8.00 pm
    Ort
    Humboldt Universität Berlin Raum 21b Spandauer Str. 1 10178 Berlin
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    im DIW Berlin
    Tel.: +49 30 89789 158
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    extern
    , FU Berlin
    8. Februar 2012

    Seminar Consumer demand in Mexico: the interaction with labour supply and implications for VAT policy
    Leibniz Seminar für Arbeitsmarktforschung (BeNA)

    Abstract: When prices change, consumers can respond by changing their spending patterns. In this paper, we estimate and utilise a consumer demand model of the Quadratic Almost Ideal (QUAIDS) form to analyse consumer demand in Mexico, and to explore some implications for indirect tax policy. The model covers virtually all categories of spending and is estimated using household expenditure and demographic data from the 2008 Encuesta Nacional de Ingresos y Gastos de los Hogares (ENIGH), and consumer price information from city-region price indices constructed by the Banco de Mexico. Estimated price elasticities and income elasticities are of plausible magnitude and sign. The demand model is also used to simulate the effects on welfare, spending patterns, and revenues of initial proposals for reform and the approved changes to indirect taxes that took place in Mexico in 2010, and to analyse moves towards a uniform VAT. Accounting for behavioral change is seen to have a notable effect on estimates of revenues but little impact on the size or distribution of welfare effects for households. These findings rely on the the assumptions underlying QUAIDS, notably, the separability of consumption and leisure, holding. A simple test of separability between goods demand and leisure is rejected, and the implications for which goods should be taxed more than average and less than average are investigated, although the actual rates and potential welfare gains cannot be quantified.

    Mehr Informationen
    Referent/-in
  • David Phillips (IFS London)
  • Zeit
    6.30 - 8.00 pm
    Ort
    Gustav-Schmoller-Raum DIW Berlin im Quartier 110 Raum 3.3.002A Mohrenstraße 58 10117 Berlin
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    im DIW Berlin
    Tel.: +49 30 89789 158
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    extern
    , FU Berlin
    1. Februar 2012

    Seminar The Dynamics of Earnings in Germany: Evidence from Social Security Records
    Leibniz Seminar für Arbeitsmarktforschung (BeNA)

    Abstract: We examine patterns of earnings volatility for male employees who are subject to statutory social security contributions in West Germany over the period 1986 - 2005. For this purpose, we analyse individual records covering highly reliable earnings biographies provided by the German Social Security Administration. We decompose earnings into permanent and transitory components and estimate parameters of the underlying variance-covariance structure of the earnings components model.

    Mehr Informationen
    Referent/-in
    Zeit
    6.30 - 8.00 pm
    Ort
    Berliner Büro des RWI Hessische Straße 10 10115 Berlin
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    im DIW Berlin
    Tel.: +49 30 89789 158
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    extern
    , FU Berlin
    25. Januar 2012

    Seminar Immigration and structural change: Evidence from Post-war Germany
    Leibniz Seminar für Arbeitsmarktforschung (BeNA)

    Abstract: Does immigration accelerate sectoral change from low- to high-productivity sectors? This paper uses the mass displacement of ethnic Germans from Eastern Europe to West Germany after World War II as a natural experiment to study this question. A simple two-sector model of the economy, in which moving costs prevent the marginal product of labor to be equalized across sectors, predicts that immigration boosts output per worker by expanding the high-productivity sector, but decreases output per worker within a sector. Using German district-level data from before and after the war, we find strong empirical support for these predictions.

    Mehr Informationen
    Referent/-in
  • Sebastian Braun (IFW Kiel)
  • Zeit
    6.30 - 8.00 pm
    Ort
    Humboldt Universität Berlin Raum 21b Spandauer Str. 1 10178 Berlin
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    im DIW Berlin
    Tel.: +49 30 89789 158
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    extern
    , FU Berlin
    18. Januar 2012

    Seminar Do parties matter? Estimating the effect of political representation in multi-party systems
    Leibniz Seminar für Arbeitsmarktforschung (BeNA)

    Abstract: This paper estimates the causal effect of political representation in local governments on tax policy in municipalities under a proportional election system. The main challenge in estimating the causal effect of parties on policy is to isolate the effect of representation from underlying voter preferences and the selection effect of parties. We use an instrumental variable approach where close elections provide the exogenous variation in our measures of representation: seat shares and voting power. Using data from German municipalities our estimation results suggest that representation does matter. The effects are mostly small, but statistically significant. Somewhat surprisingly, the center-left party is found to lower the local taxes, whereas The Greens increase the property tax considerably. These effects remain robust to weighting voting power by the likelihood of coalitions and different definitions of close elections and the instrument.

    Mehr Informationen
    Referent/-in
  • Ronny Freier (DIW Berlin)
  • Zeit
    6.30 - 8.00 pm
    Ort
    Wissenschaftszentrum Berlin Raum B002/3 Reichpietschufer 50 10785 Berlin
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    im DIW Berlin
    Tel.: +49 30 89789 158
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    extern
    , FU Berlin
    18. Januar 2012

    Cluster-Seminar Öffentliche Finanzen und Lebenslagen The Dynamics of Earnings in Germany: Evidence from Social Security Records

    We examine patterns of earnings volatility for male employees who are subject to statutory social security contributions in West Germany over the period 1986 - 2005. For this purpose, we analyse individual records covering highly reliable earnings biographies provided by the German Social Security Administration. We decompose earnings into permanent and transitory components and estimate parameters of the underlying variance-covariance structure of the earnings components model. This provides insights into the mechanics of earnings dynamics of the German labour market. We find evidence for increasing overall volatility which is predominantly driven by the permanent earnings component and therefore indicates increasing earnings inequality.

    Referent/-in
    Zeit
    12:30-13:30
    Ort
    Eleanor-Dulles-Raum DIW Berlin im Quartier 110 Raum 5.2.010 Mohrenstraße 58 10117 Berlin
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    im DIW Berlin
    Tel.: +49 30 89789 517
    11. Januar 2012

    Seminar Rich Dad, Smart Dad: Decomposing the Intergenerational Transmission of Income
    Leibniz Seminar für Arbeitsmarktforschung (BeNA)

    Abstract: We construct a simple model, consistent with Becker and Tomes (1979), that decomposes the intergenerational income elasticity into the causal effect of financial resources, the mechanistic transmission of human capital, and the role that human capital plays in the determination of fathers' permanent incomes. We show how a particular set of instrumental variables could separately identify the money and human capital transmission effects. Using data from a thirtyfive percent sample of Swedish sons and their fathers, we show that only a minority of the intergenerational income elasticity can be plausibly attributed to the causal effect of fathers' financial resources.

    Mehr Informationen
    Referent/-in
  • Matthew Lindquist (Stockholm University)
  • Zeit
    6.30 - 8.00 pm
    Ort
    Gustav-Schmoller-Raum DIW Berlin im Quartier 110 Raum 3.3.002A Mohrenstraße 58 10117 Berlin
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    im DIW Berlin
    Tel.: +49 30 89789 158
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    extern
    , FU Berlin
    6. Januar 2012

    DIW Applied Micro Seminar Changing Identity: Retiring from Unemployment

    Abstract: Using data from the German Socio-Economic Panel from 1984-2009, we follow persons from their working life into their retirement years and find that, on average, employed people maintain their life satisfaction upon retirement, while long-term unemployed people report a substantial increase in their life satisfaction when they retire. These results are robust to controlling for changes in other life circumstances and suggest that retiring is associated with a switch in the relevant social norms that causes an increase in identity utility for the formerly unemployed. This is supportive of the idea that, by including identity in the utility function, results from the empirical life satisfaction literature can be reconciled with the economic theory of individual utility.

    Mehr Informationen
    Referent/-in
  • Prof. Dr. Ronnie Schöb, FU Berlin
  • Zeit
    13:15-14:45
    Ort
    Eleanor-Dulles-Raum DIW Berlin im Quartier 110 Raum 5.2.010 Mohrenstraße 58 10117 Berlin
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    im DIW Berlin
    Tel.: +49 30 89789 210
    14. Dez 2011

    Seminar Bombs, Brains, and Science: The Role of Human and Physical Capital for the Creation of Scientic Knowledge
    Leibniz Seminar für Arbeitsmarktforschung (BeNA)

    Abstract: This paper analyzes how human and physical capital affect the productivity of science departments. As inputs are often chosen on the basis of unobservable productivity factors and high quality scientists attract more funding for physical capital, I use two extensive shocks to identify the relative importance of human and physical capital. As a shock to physical capital I use department level destruction by Allied bombings during WWII. As human capital shock I use the dismissal of mostly Jewish scientists in Nazi Germany.

    Mehr Informationen
    Referent/-in
  • Fabian Waldinger (University of Warwick)
  • Zeit
    6.30 - 8.00 pm
    Ort
    Gustav-Schmoller-Raum DIW Berlin im Quartier 110 Raum 3.3.002A Mohrenstraße 58 10117 Berlin
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    im DIW Berlin
    Tel.: +49 30 89789 158
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    extern
    , FU Berlin
    7. Dez 2011

    Seminar Estimating Dynamic Discrete Choice Models With Unobserved Heterogeneity: The Advantage of Bayesian Procedures
    Leibniz Seminar für Arbeitsmarktforschung (BeNA)

    Abstract: In this paper, we compare Bayesian estimation procedures with classical maximum likelihood estimation of dynamic discrete choice models. These models usually require a general specification of unobserved reference heterogeneity. We consider an application of a dynamic discrete choice model of female labor supply with three distinct states. We find that the Bayesian MCMC-estimator is about three times faster when considering a flexible specification of unobserved heterogeneity with multiple correlations. This allows us to apply non-parametric bootstrap methods to estimate the distribution of post-estimation outcomes within reasonable computation time.

    Mehr Informationen
    Referent/-in
  • Daniel Kemptner (DIW Berlin)
  • Zeit
    6.30 - 8.00 pm
    Ort
    Berliner Büro des RWI Hessische Straße 10 10115 Berlin
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    im DIW Berlin
    Tel.: +49 30 89789 158
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    extern
    , FU Berlin
    30. Nov 2011

    Seminar Routine task intensity and employment changes in regional labor markets
    Leibniz Seminar für Arbeitsmarktforschung (BeNA)

    Abstract: Building upon concepts of the task and trade-in-tasks literature, we analyze the relationship between the initial routine task intensity of local labor markets and (i) subsequent regional occupational employment trends, (ii) regional employment in temporary help services (THS) and (iii) regional wage inequality. We argue that due to the specific nature of routine tasks, i.e. by being codifiable, easy to automate and easy to monitor, those activities are more prone to replacement by computer capital and thus (i) the displacement of routine task intensive jobs leads to a reallocation of tasks towards complementary non-routine tasks (either abstract or nonroutine manual). Moreover, those tasks are also more likely to being outsourced into THS employment (ii).

    Mehr Informationen
    Referent/-in
  • Hanna Wielandt (HU Berlin) Jan Peter aus dem Moore (HU Berlin) Charlotte Senftleben (HU Berlin))
  • Zeit
    6.30 - 8.00 pm
    Ort
    Humboldt Universität Berlin Raum 21b Spandauer Str. 1 10178 Berlin
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    im DIW Berlin
    Tel.: +49 30 89789 158
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    extern
    , FU Berlin
    23. Nov 2011

    Seminar Equivalence scales and fixed costs of consumption
    Leibniz Seminar für Arbeitsmarktforschung (BeNA)

    Abstract: Different family types may have a fixed flow of consumption costs, related to subsistence needs. We use a survey method in order to identify and estimate such a fixed component of spending for different families. Our method involves making direct questions about the linkup between aggregate disposable family income and well-being for different family types. Conducting our survey in six countries, Germany, France, Cyprus, China, India and Botswana, we provide evidence that fixed costs of consumption are embedded in welfare evaluations of respondents.

    Mehr Informationen
    Referent/-in
  • Carsten Schröder (Uni Kiel)
  • Zeit
    6.30 - 8.00 pm
    Ort
    Wissenschaftszentrum Berlin Raum B002/3 Reichpietschufer 50 10785 Berlin
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    im DIW Berlin
    Tel.: +49 30 89789 158
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    extern
    , FU Berlin
    16. Nov 2011

    Seminar Can employment programs reduce poverty and social instability? Experimental evidence from a Ugandan aid program
    Leibniz Seminar für Arbeitsmarktforschung (BeNA)

    Abstract: Youth unemployment is widely considered a threat to development and to security. To reduce poverty and social instability in developing countries, aid programs commonly provide youth with inputs to boost self-employment or train for a job. Such programs are rooted in two theoretical premises, one economic and one socio-political. The first is that the poor have high potential returns to investments but are constrained from reaching those returns unaided. The second belief is that increased income and employment will reduce youth alienation, aggression, and the potential for political violence. We look for evidence of these claims using an experimental study of Uganda's largest employment program.

    Mehr Informationen
    Referent/-in
  • Nathan Fiala (DIW Berlin)
  • Zeit
    6.30 - 8.00 pm
    Ort
    Berliner Büro des RWI Hessische Straße 10 10115 Berlin
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    im DIW Berlin
    Tel.: +49 30 89789 158
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    extern
    , FU Berlin
    16. Nov 2011

    SOEP Brown Bag Seminar Soziale Ungleichheiten in der beruflichen Weiterbildung

    Wer nimmt wie viel an Weiterbildung teil und wer eher nicht? Diese zentralen Fragestellungen der Weiterbildungsforschung sind umso bedeutender, je mehr das Postulat des Lebenslangen Lernens propagiert wird. Der Vortrag versucht eine synthetische Perspektive zur Erklärung der Teilnahme an beruflicher Weiterbildung im Lichte verschiedener bildungsökonomischer und -soziologischer Theorien einzunehmen. Anhand der Weiterbildungsdaten der SOEP-Erhebungswellen 1989, 1993, 2000, 2004 und 2008 werden zunächst die Entwicklung der Teilnahme an beruflicher Weiterbildung und mögliche Erklärungsfaktoren, die diese beeinflussen, diskutiert. Dazu gehören u.a. das Alter, der Bildungshintergrund, das Geschlecht und die damit verbundene Frage nach der Kinderbetreuung, der Migrationshintergrund, die Branchen- und die Milieuzugehörigkeit. Unter Berücksichtigung des Beziehungsgeflechts der erklärenden Indikatoren soll zudem beantwortet werden, welche Faktoren einen maßgeblichen Einfluss auf das Weiterbildungsverhalten haben sowie welche Determinanten die Weiterbildungsteilnahme innerhalb verschiedener Teilarbeitsmärkte und Branchensegmenten beeinflussen.

    Referent/-in
  • Alexander Yendell, Universität Münster
  • Zeit
    12:30 - 13:30
    Ort
    Gustav-Schmoller-Raum DIW Berlin im Quartier 110 Raum 3.3.002A Mohrenstraße 58 10117 Berlin
    Ansprechpartner/-in
    im DIW Berlin
    Tel.: +49 30 89789 308
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