Search Results

1 - 10 of 12 items :

  • "female labor supply" x
Clear All

female labor supply. The adoption of LAWA led to a decline in the low-skilled immigrant population of Arizona by 86,800–93,000 or approximately 1.5% of the state’s population in 2006 ( Bohn et al., 2014 ). It should be noted that this decline was driven not only by out-migration of low-skilled immigrants in the state but also by those who would have immigrated to Arizona in the absence of LAWA. Considering that the decline in low-skilled immigrant population would inevitably lead to the shrinking of its workforce size, the passage of LAWA could have an unintended

Abstract

The risk of labor market, health, and asset-value shocks comprise profound retirement savings challenges for older workers. Parents, however, may experience added risk if their children experience adverse labor market shocks. Prior research has shown that parents support their children financially through an unemployment spell. In this paper, we also provide evidence of financial support from parents and investigate if this financial support is accompanied by adjustments to parental consumption, income, or savings behavior. With longitudinal data on mothers and children from the Panel Study of Income Dynamics, we use within-mother variation in behavior to identify the effect of a child’s labor market shock on parent outcomes. We find evidence of a decline in consumption, an increase in labor supply, and a decrease retirement savings, though the results are heterogenous among mothers. Our results point to aggregate inefficiencies and inequities that may result from family risk sharing.

), ‘Quality and Demand of Child Care and Female Labour Supply in Italy’, Labour , 14, pp. 97-118. CHRISTOFIDES, L. N. and PASHARDES, P. (2000), ‘The Gender Wage Gap: A Study of Paid Work in Cyprus’, Labour , 14, pp. 311-330. COOMBES, M. G., GREEN, A. E. and OPENSHAW, S. (1986), ‘An Efficient Algorithm to Generate Official Statistical Reporting Areas: The Case of the 1984 Travel-to-Work Areas Revision in Britain’, Journal of the Operational Research Society , 37, pp. 943-953. ELHORST, J. P. and ZEILSTRA, A. S. (2007), ‘Labor Force Participation Rates at the Regional and

the Economics of Gender. Blackwell Publishing. ISBN: 0-631-22576-5. PENCAVEL, J. (1991). Higher Education, Productivity and Earnings: A Review. Journal of Economic Education 22 (4), 331-359. SCHOENBERG, U.; LUDSTECK, J. (2007). Maternity Leave Legislation, Female Labor Supply and the Family Wage Gap. IZA Discussion Papers 2699. Institute for the Study of Labor (IZA). WÜRTZ, A. (2007). The Long-Term Effecton Children of Increasing the Length of Parents Birth-Related Leave. Department of Economics Working Paper 07-11. Aarhus School of Business.

Federal Prison System: Drivers and Potential Solutions. Urban Institute: Justice Policy Centre. http://www.urban.org/research/publication/growth-increasing-cost-federal-prison-systemdrivers-and-potential-solutions accessed 12 August 2015. 33. Witt, R., & Witte, A. (2000). Crime, Prison, and Female Labor Supply. Journal of Quantitative Criminology 16, no. 1, pp.69-85. 34. World Bank. (2014). World Bank Indicator for Development. http://data.worldbank.org/data-catalog/world-development-indicator accessed 4August 2014.

Women Less Selfish Than Men? Evidence from Dictator Experiments. Economic Journal 108, 726-35. Eckel, C., & Grossman, P. (2001) Chivalry and Solidarity in Ultimatum Games. Economic Inquiry 39, 171-88. Eckstein, Z., & Lifshitz, O. (2011) Dynamic Female Labor Supply. Econometrica 79, 1675-726. Fernández, R. (2007) Alfred Marshall Lecture Women, Work, and Culture. Journal of the European Economic Association 5, 305-32. Flabbi, L. (2010) Gender Discrimination Estimation in a Search Model with Matching and Bargaining. International Economic Review 51, 745-83. Fogli, A

(3): 317–322. Mare, Robert D. 1991. Five Decades of Educational Assortative Mating. American Sociological Review 56(1): 15–32. McPherson, Miller, Lynn Smith-Lovin, and James M. Cook. 2001. Birds of a Feather: Homophily in Social Networks. Annual Review of Sociology 27: 415–444. Nakosteen, Robert A., Olle Westerlund, and Michael A. Zimmer. 2004. Marital Matching and Earnings: Evidence from the Unmarried Population in Sweden. The Journal of Human Resources 39(4): 1033–1044. Pestel, Nico. 2016. Marital Sorting, Inequality and the Role of Female Labour Supply: Evidence

powracających na rynek pracy po przerwie spowodowanej macierzyństwem i opieką nad dzieckiem. Raport z badań, Institute of Statistics and Demography, Warsaw School of Economics Kuhlenkasper T. and Kauermann G. (2010), Duration of maternity leave in Germany: A case study of nonparametric hazard models and penalized splines, Labor Economics, 17(3), pp. 466-473 Ludsteck J. and Schönberg U. (2008), Maternity Leave Legislation, Female Labor Supply, and the Family Wage Gap, IZA Working Paper Matysiak A. (2005), Sharing professional and household duties within the Polish couples

. A. (2015), Economic Development and Female Labor Force Participation in the Middle East and North Africa: A Test of the U-Shape Hypothesis, Gettysburg Economic Review, Vol.8, no.3, pp.5-22. 6. Chen J., Xiaokuai S., Ghulam M. and Zhongxiu Z. (2014), Factors that Influence Female Labor Force Supply in China, Economic Modelling, Vol.37, pp.485-491. 7. Cubas G. (2016), Distortions, Infrastructure, and Female Labor Supply in Developing Countries, European Economic Review,Vol. 87, pp.194-215. 8. Çatalbaş K.G.(2015), Kadınların İşgücüne Katılımını Belirleyen Faktörlerin

. American Sociological Review 56(1): 15–32. Peichl, Andreas, Nico Pestel, and Hilmar Schneider. 2012. Does Size Matter? The Impact of Changes in Household Structure on Income Distribution in Germany. Review of Income and Wealth 58(1): 118–141. Pestel, Nico. 2015. Marital Sorting, Inequality and the Role of Female Labor Supply: Evidence From East and West Germany. ZEW Discussion Papers No. 47. Mannheim. Pfau-Effinger, Birgit. 2012. Women’s Employment in the Institutional and Cultural Context. International Journal of Sociology and Social Policy 32(9): 530