Are Men Benefiting from the New Economy?: Male Economic Marginalization in Argentina, Brazil, and Costa Rica
World Bank, Latin America and the Caribbean Region, Gender Sector Unit, 2001 - Desempleo - Argentina - 35 pages
Have economic reforms in Latin America led to a deterioration in men's ability to be economically self-sufficient? Household survey data on unemployment and real wage growth for distinct groups of male workers in 1988-97 show no evidence of a general trend of male economic marginalization.
10 pages matching wage gains in this book
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0246 logwage logwage adjusting age-education Argentina and Brazil Argentina and Costa average wage Brazil and Costa Brunca Chorotega complete secondary conditional wage distribution confidence intervals Costa Rica declined dummy earning wages lower economic marginalization eluded workers estimated fiscal formal informal self-e formal salaried formal sector groups of workers higher education higher quantiles human capital increased inflation informal jobs informal salaried Inter-American Development Bank IS/FS SE/FS labor force participation lagged less educated less privileged jobs linear model logwage logwage logwage lower quantiles male workers middle age workers mimeo mulato occupation older workers Overall period personal services Pessino primary education professionals public sector quantile function quantile regression real wages region relatively worse secondary education secunl self-employed skill social services specific three countries unemployment unobservable unskilled upper quantiles wage bonanza wage gains wage growth wage inequality wage premium white collar worker characteristics workers with higher workers with primary workers with secondary World Bank