labour supply

Publication date: 6 Feb 2019 | Publication type: National Institute Economic Review | Theme: Trade, Investment & Productivity | External authors: Fuchs-Schündeln, N | JEL classification: E24, H20, H31, J21, J22, O11 | Journal: National Institute Economic Review Issue 247 | Publisher: Sage Publications, London
I summarise new facts on hours worked differences across countries and their driving forces. The facts are derived from a comprehensive analysis of micro data sets. First, hours worked are substantially higher in poor than in rich countries. Second, lower hours worked in Europe than in the US can...
Publication date: 1 Oct 2017 | Publication type: NIESR Discussion Paper | Theme: Macroeconomics | Authors: Van de Ven, J | JEL classification: C51, C61, C63, H31 | NIESR discussion paper number: 479
Behavioural endogeneity is appealing functionality for any analytical tool designed to explore the implications of public policy alternatives. This study improves the evidence base for choosing between alternative approaches for projecting decision making by exploring two key research questions: (i...
Publication date: 5 Sep 2016 | Publication type: NIESR Discussion Paper | Theme: Trade, Investment & Productivity | Authors: Van de Ven, J
This paper describes how the parameters of the Lifetime INcome Distributional Analysis (LINDA) microsimulation model were defined to reflect survey data for the UK. LINDA is a dynamic programming model of savings and labour supply decisions that has been developed for use by UK policy makers. The...
Publication date: 16 May 2016 | Publication type: NIESR Discussion Paper | Theme: Trade, Investment & Productivity | Authors: Van de Ven, J | JEL classification: C51, C61, C63, H31 | NIESR discussion paper number: 459
This paper describes a structural dynamic microsimulation model that generates individual-specifi…c data over a range of demographic and economic characteristics at discrete intervals through-out a simulated time horizon. The model is designed to analyse the distributional implications of policy...