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2 edition of Income mobility in the European Community household panel found in the catalog.

Income mobility in the European Community household panel

Bertrand Maitre

Income mobility in the European Community household panel

by Bertrand Maitre

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Published by Institute for Social and Economic Research in Colchester .
Written in English


Edition Notes

StatementBertrand Maitre and Brian Nolan.
SeriesEPAG working paper -- 4
ContributionsNolan, Brian, 1953-, European Panel Analysis Group., Institute for Social and Economic Research.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18294231M

Residential mobility research has highlighted the role of individual and household characteristics and life course events that affect residential mobility: age, education, marital status, household composition and size (and connected housing-space requirements), home ownership, and neighbourhood characteristics (e.g. Kan, ; Clark and Huang. income disparities. We derive results for the 15 "old" members of the European Union and present them for each country separately as well as for the EU as a whole. Keywords Income inequality, redistribution, microsimulation, European Union JEL Classification C81, D31, H22, H

Comparisons of income mobility profiles by Philippe Van Kerm 1. An empirical application based on the European Community Household Panel survey illustrates the usefulness of the methods and show how they can be used to shed An empirical application based on the European Community Household. The U.S. Income Distribution and Mobility: Trends and International Comparisons Congressional Research Service 1. Introduction. The unemployment rate averaged % in and remains above % thus far in , over.

the descriptive picture of income mobility in Europe and a decomposition analysis are presented in sections to In Section 5 we report and comment the estimates of the drivers of income mobility for the whole sample and the sub-groups of countries. Section 6 concludes. 2. Overview of Major Relevant Literature. Facebook: quarterly revenue in Europe , by segment Facebook: quarterly MAU in Europe Q4 Q1 Facebook: quarterly DAU figures in Europe Q4 Q1


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Income mobility in the European Community household panel by Bertrand Maitre Download PDF EPUB FB2

The European Community Household Panel (ECHP) is a panel survey in which a sample of households and persons has been interviewed year after year.

These interviews cover a wide range of topics concerning living conditions. Intergenerational income mobility affects equal opportunity norms and it is very important to analyse the extent to which income status passed from generation to generation. This paper is focused on the study of intergenerational transmission of socio-economic status in Spain using data from the European Community Household by: The European Community Household Panel (ECHP) is an eight-year, longitudinal household survey covering 14 EU member states from to For more recent, comparable, panel data, consult the Library resource guide for EU Statistics on Income and Living Conditions (EU-SILC).

Downloadable. This paper aims to present an assessment of the effects of panel attrition on income mobility comparisons for some EU-countries by using the European Community Household Panel (ECHP).

There are different possibilities of correcting the attrition problem by means of alternative longitudinal weighting schemes. The sensitivity of mobility estimates to these attrition correction Cited by: The aim of the paper is analyzing the effect of attrition in the European Community Household Panel (ECHP) on different measurements of poverty, income inequality and income mobility.

summary statistics for average income changes as advocated in Fields and Ok (JETEco-nomica ). The evidence is derived from the newly generated data of the Consortium of Household Panels for European Socio-Economic Research (CHER) that contain harmonised data from the European Community Household Panel and from a series of independent.

Downloadable (with restrictions). This article aims to present an assessment of the effects of panel attrition on income mobility comparisons for some EU countries by using the European Community Household Panel (ECHP). There are different possibilities of correcting the attrition problem by means of alternative longitudinal weighting schemes.

This first study, from the Pew Charitable Trusts, conducted by Leonard Lopoo and Thomas DeLeire uses the Panel Study of Income Dynamics (PSID) and compares the family incomes of children to the income of their parents.

Parents income is taken from a series of years in the s. Children’s income is taken from a series of years in the early. The source of the data used in this paper is the European Community Household Panel (hereafter ECHP), which has the significant advantage of being a homogeneous panel database; it thus permits a more rigorous analysis of income distribution in the various regions of the European Union.

1 We use the Theil 1 inequality index Journal of Applied. The events identified have a material impact on income mobility. For example, in the European Union, the point estimates suggest that in the case of households who experience an increase in the number of unemployed, the average fall in equivalized household income is about 19 percent.

data from the European Community Household Panel. We will calculate the mobility measures axiomatized by Fields and Ok [] to get the magnitude of the relative income ariatiovn and the index by Fields [] to measure the ability to equalize incomes over time.

Closely related to this article is the study by yAala and Sastre [] who. Some economists argue that income inequality suggests intra-generational mobility in society.

This column provides comprehensive evidence across a large number of advanced economies on the importance of intra-generational mobility and its relationship with earnings inequality.

The findings do not support the belief that higher earnings inequality necessarily goes hand-in-hand. among children in Europe, although there is growing income mobility literature focusing on adults.

In one of the few EU-wide comparative income mobility analyses, Ayala and Sastre () used data from the European Community Household Panel (ECHP) for the period to compare income mobility in France, Germany, Italy, Spain and the UK.

Abstract. In this chapter we investigate intragenerational income mobility in Central Eastern European Countries (CEECs) and Baltic Countries (BCs), vis-à-vis Western Europe, in the periods before and during the global crisis. Aspects related to individual income mobility are connected in a dynamic perspective to those of inequality since the movements of economic agents along the income.

Today there is more inter-generational social mobility in Europe than in the United States, contrary to the American myth that the United States is still the world’s No. 1 land of opportunity. This book examines the influence of both changes in income inequality and of social policies on the degree to which economic advantage is passed on between parents and children in the rich countries.

Standard theoretical models of generational dynamics are extended to examine generational income and earnings mobility over time and across space. Per the U.S. Census Bureau, the source of these estimates, the 90th percentile household income in was $, and the 10th percentile household income was $14, (incomes not adjusted for household size).

↩ The Gini coefficient encapsulates the share of aggregate income held by each person or household. The share of household expenditure on transport has been broadly stable over time (when aggregated across countries and income bands). Data suggest that increased fuel prices have given rise to increased expenditure on operational costs, and decreased purchases of vehicles in recent years.

High income groups and economically developed countries spend more on car purchase and. The European Community Household Panel (ECHP) is a panel survey in which a sample of households and persons have been interviewed year after year.

These interviews cover a wide range of topics concerning living conditions. They include detailed income information, financial situation in a wider sense, working life, housing situation, social relations, health and biographical information of the. Sources: Panel Study of Income Dynamics (PSID); Carroll, Hoffman, and Young ().

Further, Carroll, Hoffman, and Young show that while there are variations of the model that can produce the amount of upward mobility observed in the data, they still fall short in delivering the right amount of downward mobility. Current study introduces the living standard concept as an alternative approach of measuring poverty and compares its explanatory power to an income-based poverty measure with regard to subjective health status of the German population.

Analyses are based on the German Socio-Economic Panel (, and ) and refer to binary logistic regressions of poor subjective health status with.intersection of mobility profiles for two societies is equivalent to rankings of their mobility according to a large class of summary mobility indices.

A new family of mobility measures is also proposed. The methods are applied to data for ten EU countries between and taken from the European Community Household Panel survey.Generational Income Mobility in North America and Europe / edited by Miles Corak.

p. cm. Includes bibliographical references and index. ISBN 0 4 1. Income distribution – North America. 2. Income distribution – Europe. 3.

Social mobility – North America. 4. Social mobility – Europe. I. Corak, Miles. HCZ9I 2.