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3 edition of Wages equal productivity, fact or fiction? found in the catalog.

Wages equal productivity, fact or fiction?

Johannes van Biesebroeck

Wages equal productivity, fact or fiction?

by Johannes van Biesebroeck

  • 307 Want to read
  • 39 Currently reading

Published by National Bureau of Economic Research in Cambridge, MA .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Wages and labor productivity -- Africa, Sub-Saharan

  • Edition Notes

    StatementJohannes Van Biesebroeck.
    SeriesNBER working paper series -- working paper 10174., Working paper series (National Bureau of Economic Research) -- working paper no. 10174.
    ContributionsNational Bureau of Economic Research.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination52 p. ;
    Number of Pages52
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL17618541M
    OCLC/WorldCa54043409

    The impact of training on wages and productivity: evidence from Argentinean SMEs. F. Barletta *, V. Castillo **, M. Pereira *, V. Robert *, D. Suarez * and L. Tumini. Wages Equal Productivity. Fact or Fiction?” World Development () “Firm Size Matters: Growth and Productivity Growth in African Manufacturing,” Economic Development and Cultural Change () “Proximity Strategies in Outsourcing Relations: The Role of Geographical, Cultural, and Relational Proximity in the European Automotive.

    Johannes Van Biesebroeck, University of Toronto and NBER, "Wages Equal Productivity: Fact or Fiction" Discussant: Wayne Gray, Clark University and NBER. Boyan Jovanovic, New York University and NBER, and Chung-Yi Tse, "Creative Destruction in Industries" Discussant: Shane Greenstein, Northwestern University and NBER.   We estimate the impact of education on productivity, wage costs and productivity-wage gaps (i.e. profits) using Belgian linked panel data. Findings highlight that educational credentials have a stronger impact on productivity than on wage costs. Firms’ profitability is found to rise when lower educated workers are substituted by higher educated ones.

    Wages Equal Productivity. Fact or Fiction? Evidence from Sub Saharan Africa World Development, , 39, (8), View citations (12) See also Working Paper () Bidding for Investment Projects: Smart Public Policy or Corporate Welfare? Canadian Public Policy, , 36, (s1), See also Working Paper (). The Bible records that God gave His laws directly to Moses (ca. bc), and that "when Moses had completed writing the words of this law in a book Moses commanded the Levites Take this Book of the Law, and put it beside the ark of the covenant" (Deuteronomy –26). This ark was a box containing stone tablets of the law carved by God.


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Wages equal productivity, fact or fiction? by Johannes van Biesebroeck Download PDF EPUB FB2

Wages Equal Productivity: Fact or Fiction. Wages equal productivity Johannes Van Biesebroeck. NBER Working Paper No. Issued in December NBER Program(s):Labor Studies, Productivity, Innovation, and Entrepreneurship Using a matched employer-employee data set of manufacturing plants in three sub-Saharan countries, I compare the marginal productivity of different categories of workers with the wages Cited by:   The bulk of the evidence for developed countries points toward equal wage and productivity returns for most worker characteristics.

Most recently, using US data, Hellerstein and Neumark () cannot reject equality of the two premiums for black or married workers, and for different occupation categories.

They do confirm that the gender Cited by: Johannes Van Biesebroeck, "Wages Equal Productivity: Fact or Fiction?," NBER Working PapersNational Bureau of Economic Research, Inc.

Johannes Van Biesebroeck, "Wages Equal Productivity. Fact or Fiction?," Working Papers tecipa. Download Citation | Wages Equal Productivity. Fact or Fiction. | If labor markets operated entirely frictionless, productivity premiums associated with different worker characteristics would equal Author: Johannes Van Biesebroeck.

Fact or Fiction. Johannes Van Biesebroeck () Working Papers from University of Toronto, Department of Economics Abstract: If labor markets operated entirely frictionless, productivity premiums associated with different worker characteristics would equal the wage premiums earned by workers possessing those by:   Using a matched employer-employee data set of manufacturing plants in three sub-Saharan countries, I compare the marginal productivity of different categories of workers with the wages they earn.

Under certain conditions, the wage premiums for worker characteristics should equal Wages equal productivity productivity benefits associated with them.

Wages Equal Productivity. Fact or Fiction. Johannes Van Biesebroeck∗ University of Toronto and NBER J Abstract If labor markets operated entirely frictionless, productivity premiums associated with different worker characteristics would equal the wage premiums earned by workers possess-ing those characteristics.

If labor markets operate with only minor frictions, productivity premiums associated with worker characteristics should equal the corresponding wage premiums. We evaluate this for labor market experience, schooling, job tenure, and training using matched employer–employee data from the manufacturing sector of three sub-Saharan countries.

Wages Equal Productivity. Fact or Fiction. Johannes Van Biesebroeck∗ University of Toronto and NBER Septem Abstract Using a matched employer-employee data set of manufacturing plants in three sub-Saharan countries, I compare the marginal productivity of different categories of work-ers with the wages they earn.

Equality of relative wages and productivity is an important maintained assumption in several literatures. When productiv- ity growth is calculated by subtracting labor growth from out- put growth, different categories of workers are weighted by their wage shares (Jorgenson & Griliches, ). Get this from a library.

Wages equal productivity, fact or fiction?. [Johannes van Biesebroeck; National Bureau of Economic Research.]. CiteSeerX - Document Details (Isaac Councill, Lee Giles, Pradeep Teregowda): Using a matched employer-employee data set of manufacturing plants in three sub-Saharan countries, I compare the marginal productivity of different categories of work-ers with the wages they earn.

In each country, I observe approximately firms and an average of employees per firm. Download Citation | Wages Equal Productivity. Fact or Fiction. Evidence from Sub Saharan Africa | Summary If labor markets operate with only minor frictions, productivity premiums associated with Author: Johannes Van Biesebroeck.

Wages equal productivity. Fact or fiction. By Jo Van Biesebroeck. Abstract. If labor markets operated entirely frictionless, productivity premiums associated with different worker characteristics would equal the wage premiums earned by workers possessing those characteristics.

Using matched employer-employee data from the manufacturing sector. Wages equal productivity: fact or fiction?. - CORE Reader. Wages Equal Productivity. Fact or Fiction. By Johannes Van Biesebroeck.

Download PDF (0 MB) Abstract. If labor markets operated entirely frictionless, productivity premiums associated with different worker characteristics would equal the wage premiums earned by workers possessing those characteristics.

Get this from a library. Wages Equal Productivity: Fact or Fiction?. [Johannes Van Biesebroeck; National Bureau of Economic Research.;] -- Using a matched employer-employee data set of manufacturing plants in three sub-Saharan countries, I compare the marginal productivity of different categories of workers with the wages they earn.

Wages Equal Productivity. Fact or Fiction. Evidence from Sub Saharan Africa (AGR:IND) productivity premiums associated with worker characteristics should equal the corresponding wage premiums.

We evaluate this for labor market experience, schooling, job tenure, and training using matched employer–employee data from the. Wages Equal Productivity: Fact or Fiction. By Johannes Van Biesebroeck. Download PDF ( KB) Abstract. Using a matched employer-employee data set of manufacturing plants in three sub-Saharan countries, I compare the marginal productivity of different categories of workers with the wages.

Wages Equal Productivity. Fact or Fiction?}, year = {}} Share. OpenURL. Abstract. of Louvain provided useful suggestions. Funding by the Connaught Foundation is gratefully acknowledged.

The views expressed herein are those of the authors and not necessarily those of the National Bureau of. Wages Equal Productivity.

Fact or Fiction? Evidence from Sub Saharan Africa. By Johannes Van Biesebroeck. Abstract. Summary If labor markets operate with only minor frictions, productivity premiums associated with worker characteristics should equal the corresponding wage premiums.

We evaluate this for labor market experience, schooling, job.Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this book to your organisation's collection. Global Outsourcing and Offshoring Edited by Farok J. Contractor, Vikas Kumar, Sumit K. Kundu, Torben Pedersen.This website uses cookies to ensure you get the best experience on our website.

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