pay

Publication date: 20 Feb 2017 | Publication type: Report | Theme: Employment & Social policy | Authors: Hudson-Sharp, N, Runge, J, Rolfe, H | Report to: Office of Manpower Economics
Commissioned by the Office of Manpower Economics, the purpose of this report was to better understand the use of agency staff in the UK public sector, particularly in health and education. The research aimed to outline and improve the evidence base, in order to understand the labour market for...
Publication date: 24 Jul 2015 | Publication type: NIESR Discussion Paper | Theme: Trade, Investment & Productivity, Employment & Social policy | Authors: Bryson, A | External authors: Pendleton, A. and Gospel, H.
Drawing on principal-agent perspectives on corporate governance, this paper examines whether employees’ hourly pay is linked to ownership dispersion.  Using linked workplace-worker data from the British Workplace Employment Relations Survey (WERS) 2011, we find average hourly pay is higher in...
Publication date: 10 Jul 2014 | Publication type: NIESR Discussion Paper | Theme: Employment & Social policy | Authors: Bryson, A | JEL classification: J15; J33; J71 | NIESR discussion paper number: 432
Using nationally-representative linked employer-employee data for Britain I find bisexual men earn around 31% less per hour than heterosexual men, a differential that falls to 20% having controlled for demographic, job and workplace characteristics.  The gap is apparent within workplaces and within...
Publication date: 25 Jun 2014 | Publication type: Conference and seminar output | Theme: Employment & Social policy | Authors: Bryson, A
Using linked employer-employee data for Britain I find bisexual men earn around 31% less per hour less than heterosexual employees, a differential that falls to 20% having controlled for demographic, job and workplace characteristics.  The gap is apparent within workplaces and within detailed...
Publication date: 5 Jun 2013 | Publication type: Conference and seminar output | Theme: Employment & Social policy | Authors: Bryson, A, Forth, J, Stokes, L | JEL classification: J33
Abstract Although performance-related-pay (PRP) can raise productivity and firm performance in many settings, we find the size of performance payments is usually too small to influence the performance of most employees and its incidence across firms and workplaces in Britain is fairly low,...