Asian and Hispanic Immigrant Women in the Work Force: Implications of the United States Immigration Policies Since 1965
Utilizes data from the Current Population Survey to describe migration patterns and to compare the labor market adaptation experiences of women who migrated with their families and women who migrated independently. Also examines the systematic differences in migration patterns by country of origin,
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Female 1mmigration Selectivity and Settlement
1mmigration Policy Family Reunification
Sources of Data and 1mputations
Results and Discussion
Summary and Conclusion
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1mmigration 7th grade Asia Asian and Hispanic Asian immigrant wives base group Caribbean central city cohort effects college education Current Population Survey differences earnings and hours Education dummies estimation F statistics family reunification family weekly earnings female immigration group is college Hispanic immigrant wives husband hourly earnings husband weekly earnings Husband's Usual Weekly Hypothesis immediate relatives immigrant women immigration cohort imputation labor force participation labor market labor supply less than 7th Level of Education linear splines Marginal Probability marital status migrated before husband migrating while single migration and migration migration selectivity Origin Country participation decision patterns variables percent period effect Pooled Sample Population Survey Supplements Probit Region of Residence region-of-origin selection bias status at migration Table topcoded U.S. immigration Usual Weekly Earnings weekly work hours Weighted Means wife hourly earnings wife weekly earnings Wife's Age Wife's Level young immigrant wives young wives migrating ГЧ
Labour Immigration in Southern Europe: African Employment in Iberian Labour ...
No preview available - 2003