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4576 Ergebnisse, ab 21
  • Externe referierte Aufsätze

    Income Growth in the United Kingdom during Late Career and after Retirement: Growing Inequalities after Deindustrialisation, Educational Expansion and Development of the Knowledge-based Economy

    This article shows how late-life incomes from work and pensions evolved in the United Kingdom between 1991 and 2007, the year the Great Recession began. Our main contribution comes from focusing on changes across cohorts in different educational groups while also considering the gender divide. Our statistical analyses based on the British Household Panel Survey (BHPS) suggest that deindustrialisation, ...

    In: Ageing and Society 43 (2023), S. 393–420 | Alberto Veira-Ramos, Paul Schmelzer
  • Externe referierte Aufsätze

    Overcoming Barriers to Service Access: Refugees’ Professional Support Service Utilization and the Impact of Human and Social Capital

    After arriving in a new country, refugees are typically dependent on professional support to re-establish their livelihood. However, it is well documented that refugees face barriers when seeking access to services aimed at facilitating their settlement. This study examines refugees’ support service needs, their actual utilization, and investigates the impact of social and human capital on service ...

    In: Journal of International Migration and Integration (2023), im Ersch. [online first: 2022-03-24] | Ellen Heidinger
  • Externe referierte Aufsätze

    Drivers of Participation Elasticities across Europe: Gender or Earner Role within the Household?

    We compute participation tax rates across the EU and find that work disincentives inherent in tax–benefit systems largely depend on household composition and the individual’s earner role within the household. We then estimate participation elasticities using an IV group estimator that enables us to investigate the responsiveness of individuals to work incentives. We contribute to the literature on ...

    In: International Tax and Public Finance (2023), im Ersch. [online first: 2022-01-07] | Charlotte Bartels, Cortnie Shupe
  • Externe referierte Aufsätze

    Data on Digital Transformation in the German Socio-Economic Panel

    Public debates and current research on “digitalization” suggest that digital technologies could profoundly transform the world of work. While broad claims are common in these debates, empirical evidence remains scarce. This calls for reliable data for empirical research and evidence-based policymaking. We implemented a data module in the Socio-Economic Panel to gather information on digitalization ...

    In: Jahrbücher für Nationalökonomie und Statistik (2023), im Ersch. [online first: 2021-12-24] | Alexandra Fedorets, Stefan Kirchner, Jule Adriaans, Oliver Giering
  • Externe referierte Aufsätze

    Parental Leave Policy and Long-run Earnings of Mothers

    Paid parental leave schemes have been shown to increase women’s employment rates but to decrease their wages in case of extended leave duration. In view of these potential trade-offs, many countries are discussing the optimal design of parental leave policies. We analyze the impact of a major parental leave reform on mothers’ long-term earnings. The 2007 German parental leave reform replaced a means-tested ...

    In: Labour Economics 80 (2022), 102296, 13 S. | Corinna Frodermann, Katharina Wrohlich, Aline Zucco
  • Externe referierte Aufsätze

    The Effects of an Increase in the Retirement Age on Health Care Costs: Evidence from Administrative Data

    In this paper, we use unique health record data that cover outpatient care and the associated costs to quantify the health care costs of a sizable increase in the retirement age in Germany. For the identification, we exploit a sizable cohort-specific pension reform which abolished an early retirement program for all women born after 1951. Our results show that health care costs significantly increase ...

    In: The European Journal of Health Economics im Ersch. (2023), [online first: 2022-10-23] | Johannes Geyer, Mara Barschkett, Peter Haan, Anna Hammerschmid
  • Externe referierte Aufsätze

    Can a Federal Minimum Wage Alleviate Poverty and Income Inequality? Ex-post and Simulation Evidence from Germany

    Minimum wages are increasingly discussed as an instrument against (in-work) poverty and income inequality in Europe. Just recently the German government opted for a substantial ad-hoc increase of the minimum-wage level to euro12 per hour mentioning poverty prevention as an explicit goal. We use the introduction of the federal minimum wage in Germany in 2015 to study its redistributive impact on disposable ...

    In: Journal of European Social Policy im Ersch. (2023), [Online first: 2022-12-20] | Teresa Backhaus, Kai-Uwe Müller
  • Externe referierte Aufsätze

    The Short- and Medium-term Distributional Effects of the German Minimum Wage Reform

    This study quantifies the distributional effects of the minimum wage introduced in Germany in 2015. Using detailed Socio-Economic Panel survey data, we assess changes in the hourly wages, working hours, and monthly wages of employees who were entitled to be paid the minimum wage. We employ a difference-in-differences analysis, exploiting regional variation in the “bite” of the minimum wage. At the ...

    In: Empirical Economics (2023), im Ersch. [online first: 2022-09-05] | Marco Caliendo, Alexandra Fedorets, Malte Preuss, Carsten Schröder, Linda Wittbrodt
  • Externe referierte Aufsätze

    Migration and Dynamics in Men’s and Women’s Domestic Work

    International migration of couples is rising. Still, there is little evidence on men’sand women’s domestic work hours before and after migration. This is despite thefact that domestic work provides deep insights into family life and, for migrants, isdirectly linked to integration. Therefore, this study examines how immigrant menand women change their domestic work hours following migration, using datafrom ...

    In: Journal of Family Issues (2023), im Ersch. [online first: 2021-12-03] | Magdalena Krieger, Zerrin Salikutluk
  • Blog Marcel Fratzscher

    Das sind die größten Wirtschaftsrisiken 2023

    Dieser Kommentar erschien am 27. Dezember 2022 in der WELT. Treffen die Konjunkturprognosen für 2023 zu, dann steht Deutschland und dem Rest Europas kein schlechtes Jahr bevor. Erwartet wird ein Jahr der Stagnation trotz Kriegs in der Ukraine, Energiekrise und geopolitischer Konflikte. Dieses Bild ignoriert jedoch zwei wichtige Aspekte: Es gibt fünf große Risiken, die jedes für sich genommen die deutsche ...

    27.12.2022| Marcel Fratzscher
4576 Ergebnisse, ab 21
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