Changes in earnings inequality and labour market segmentation
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Changes in earnings inequality and labour market segmentation

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Published by Programa Regional del Empleo para América Latina y el Caribe in [Santiago, Chile?] .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Latin America,
  • Chile

Subjects:

  • Labor supply -- Latin America -- Mathematical models.,
  • Wages -- Latin America -- Mathematical models.,
  • Labor supply -- Chile -- Mathematical models.,
  • Wages -- Chile -- Mathematical models.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementAndras W. Uthoff.
SeriesMonograph / Organización Internacional del Trabajo, Programa Mundial del Empleo, Programa Regional del Empleo para América Latina y el Caribe, PREALC ;, 21, Monografía (Regional Employment Program for Latin America and the Caribbean) ;, 21.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHD5730.5.A6 U87 1981
The Physical Object
Pagination54 p. :
Number of Pages54
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2974912M
LC Control Number84222825

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Abstract. The study of labour market gender inequalities has been and still is an issue of major relevance. Although gender equality has become a goal in political agendas worldwide, there is empirical evidence showing the persistence of gender differences. Labor market segmentation. Although we have focused on unemployment, the lost output from unemployment may not capture the full social costs of efficiency wage personnel policies. After all, if there are some jobs in the labor market where agency issues are of little importance, workers should generally be able to find jobs there. hand, weaker labor market institutions can limit workers’ influence on redistributive policies, thus contributing to the rise of net income inequality. To examine the impact of labor market institutions on inequality, we draw on the experience of 20 advanced economies from the early s to Further, given that different labor market. As in the US and in the UK, the rise in earnings inequality in the EU countries is to be ascribed to changes at the margin of the labour market: a rise in low pay jobs which is accounted for by.