How do social networks contribute to wage inequality? Insights from an agent-based analysis

Dawid H, Gemkow S (2014)
Industrial and Corporate Change 23(5): 1171-1200.

Download
Es wurde kein Volltext hochgeladen. Nur Publikationsnachweis!
Zeitschriftenaufsatz | Veröffentlicht | Englisch
Abstract / Bemerkung
Based on a closed agent-based macroeconomic simulation model (Eurace@Unibi) this paper analyzes whether the density of social networks influences via referrals the residual wage inequality in different skill groups. It is shown that an increase in network density leads to a polarization of firms and a concentration of workers with high specific skills at firms with high productivities (and wages) thereby enlarging within group wage inequality, but not between group wage inequality.
Erscheinungsjahr
Zeitschriftentitel
Industrial and Corporate Change
Band
23
Zeitschriftennummer
5
Seite
1171-1200
ISSN
eISSN
PUB-ID

Zitieren

Dawid H, Gemkow S. How do social networks contribute to wage inequality? Insights from an agent-based analysis. Industrial and Corporate Change. 2014;23(5):1171-1200.
Dawid, H., & Gemkow, S. (2014). How do social networks contribute to wage inequality? Insights from an agent-based analysis. Industrial and Corporate Change, 23(5), 1171-1200. doi:10.1093/icc/dtt049
Dawid, H., and Gemkow, S. (2014). How do social networks contribute to wage inequality? Insights from an agent-based analysis. Industrial and Corporate Change 23, 1171-1200.
Dawid, H., & Gemkow, S., 2014. How do social networks contribute to wage inequality? Insights from an agent-based analysis. Industrial and Corporate Change, 23(5), p 1171-1200.
H. Dawid and S. Gemkow, “How do social networks contribute to wage inequality? Insights from an agent-based analysis”, Industrial and Corporate Change, vol. 23, 2014, pp. 1171-1200.
Dawid, H., Gemkow, S.: How do social networks contribute to wage inequality? Insights from an agent-based analysis. Industrial and Corporate Change. 23, 1171-1200 (2014).
Dawid, Herbert, and Gemkow, Simon. “How do social networks contribute to wage inequality? Insights from an agent-based analysis”. Industrial and Corporate Change 23.5 (2014): 1171-1200.