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14903 Ergebnisse, ab 31
  • SOEP-LEE2: Linking Surveys on Employees to Employers in Germany

    This article presents the new linked employee-employer study of the Socio-Economic Panel (SOEP-LEE2), which offers new research opportunities for various academic fields. In particular, the study contains two waves of an employer survey for persons in dependent work that is also linkable to the SOEP, a large representative German annual household panel (SOEP-LEE2-Core). Moreover, SOEP-LEE2 includes ...

    In: Jahrbücher für Nationalökonomie und Statistik (online first) (2023), | Wenzel Matiaske, Torben D. Schmidt, Christoph Halbmeier, Martina Maas, Doris Holtmann, Carsten Schröder, Tamara Böhm, Stefan Liebig, Alexander S. Kritikos
  • Dynamics of Life Course Family Transitions in Germany: Exploring Patterns, Process and Relationships

    This paper explores dynamics of family life events in Germany using discrete time event history analysis based on SOEP data. We find that higher educational attainment, better income level, and marriage emerge as salient protective factors mitigating the risk of mortality; better education also reduces the likelihood of first marriage whereas, lower educational attainment, protracted period, and presence ...

    Frankfurt (Main): Leibniz Institute for Financial Research (SAFE), 2023,
    (SAFE Working Paper No. 399)
    | Raimond Maurer, Sehrish Usman
  • Perceiver Effects and Socioeconomic Background: Contrasting Parent-Reports against Teacher-Reports of Elementary School Students’ Personality

    Familial socioeconomic background can impact not only academic success, but also the personality of offspring. Yet, there is little evidence on whether it might influence how parents describe their children?s personality. To fill this gap, we used latent multitrait-multimethod (CTCM-1) models to examine familial socioeconomic background as possible predictor of parental perceiver effects regarding ...

    In: Journal of Personality Assessment (2023), 1-14 | Emilija Meier-Faust, Rainer Watermann
  • We made it to Germany … and now? Interdependent risks of vulnerability for refugees in a high-income country

    Refugees are perceived as a category of people that are ?vulnerable? per se. However, once they have arrived in (high-income) hosting countries and are supported by a welfare state, vulnerability needs to be rethought, as they face new challenges and potential sources of inequality. In this paper, we have measured vulnerability as the probability of experiencing jointly three interdependent risks: ...

    In: Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies (online first) (2023), | Daria Mendola, Anna Maria Parroco, Paolo Li Donni
  • Nationwide population-based infection- and vaccine-induced SARS-CoV-2 seroprevalence in Germany at the end of 2021

    Background The first wave of the Corona Monitoring Nationwide (RKI-SOEP) Study drawn from the German Socio-Economic Panel proved a low pre-vaccine SARS-CoV-2 seroprevalence in the German adult population of 2.1%.Methods In this second wave of the study (RKI-SOEP-2, November 2021-March 2022), we used combined serological and self-reported data on infection and vaccination to estimate the prevalence ...

    | Elisabetta Mercuri, Lorenz Schmid, Christina Poethko-Müller, Martin Schlaud, Cânâ Kußmaul, Ana Ordonez-Cruickshank, Sebastian Haller, Ute Rexroth, Osamah Hamouda, Lars Schaade, Lothar H. Wieler, Antje Gößwald, Angelika Schaffrath Rosario, the RKI-SOEP-2 Study Group
  • Personality Differences and Investment Decision-Making

    We survey thousands of affluent American investors to examine the relationship between personalities and investment decisions. The Big Five personality traits correlate with investors' beliefs about the stock market and economy, risk preferences, and social interaction tendencies. Two personality traits, Neuroticism and Openness, stand out in their explanatory power for equity investments. Investors ...

    Cambridge: National Bureau of Economic Research (NBER), 2023,
    (NBER Working Paper 31041)
    | Zhengyang Jiang, Cameron Peng, Hongjun Yan
  • Immigrants and trade union membership: Does integration into society and workplace play a moderating role?

    We hypothesize that incomplete integration into the workplace and society implies that immigrants are less likely to be union members than natives. Incomplete integration makes the usual mechanism for overcoming the collective action problem less effective. Our empirical analysis with data from the Socio-Economic Panel confirms a unionization gap for first-generation immigrants in Germany. Importantly, ...

    In: British Journal of Industrial Relations (2023), | Fenet Jima Bedaso, Uwe Jirjahn
  • Constrained ‘choices’: Optional familism and educational divides in work-family arrangements

    German family policy was dramatically reformed in the 2000s because of dual reforms to parental leave and childcare provision. While considerable evidence has suggested the reforms affected employment and other outcomes, this article asks what the consequences of these reforms are for the family, specifically for patterns of work-family arrangements. Moreover, it asks how education matters for work-family ...

    In: Social Policy & Administration 57 (2023), 5, 700-726 | Andreas Jozwiak
  • Alone in a Crowd: Is Social Contact Associated with Less Psychological Pain of Loneliness in Everyday Life?

    People are often advised to engage in social contact to cope with the experience of loneliness and improve well-being. But are the moments of loneliness actually more bearable when spent in other people’s company? In this research, we proposed and tested two conflicting theoretical accounts regarding the role of social contact: social contact is associated with a stronger (the amplifying account) or ...

    In: Journal of Happiness Studies 24 (2023), 5, 1841-1860 | Olga Stavrova, Dongning Ren
  • Work-related internal migration and changes in mental and physical health: A longitudinal study using German data

    Work-related internal migration can be associated with various labor market benefits such as improved career opportunities. However, benefits can be offset by specific burdens (relocation stress) which, in turn, can lead to adverse health outcomes. These burdens include organizing the move, difficulties in maintaining social relationships, homesickness or feelings of displacement. However, there is ...

    In: Health & Place 75 (2022), 102806 | Nico Stawarz, Oliver Arránz Becker, Heiko Rüger
14903 Ergebnisse, ab 31