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Mismatch and labour mobility

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Published by Cambridge University Press in Cambridge, New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Labor market -- Congresses.,
  • Unemployment -- Congresses.,
  • Labor mobility -- Congresses.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementedited by Fiorella Padoa Schioppa.
ContributionsPadoa-Schioppa, Fiorella, 1945-, Centre for Economic Policy Research (Great Britain)
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHD5701.3 .M57 1990
The Physical Object
Paginationxxvii, 493 p. :
Number of Pages493
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1851134M
ISBN 100521402433
LC Control Number90002674

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Cambridge Core - Labour Economics - Mismatch and Labour Mobility - edited by Fiorella Padoa Schioppa Skip to main content We use cookies to distinguish you from other users and to provide you with a better experience on our websites. Regional inequalities, migration and mismatch in Italy, Orazio P. Attanasio and Fiorella Padoa Schioppa --Discussion Giuseppe Bertola --Skill shortages and structural unemployment in Britain: a (mis)matching approach Charles R. Bean and Christopher A. Pissarides --Discussion Ugo Trivellato --Labour market tightness and the mismatch. Mismatch and Labour Mobility. Edited by Fiorella Padoa Schioppa and La Sapienza and the Libra Universita Internazionale Degli Studi Sociale,. in Cambridge Books from Cambridge University Press. Abstract: High and persistent unemployment was experienced by most developed countries during the s and inflationary pressures emerged at rates of unemployment far higher than those Cited by:   Mismatch and Labour Mobility: Some Final Remarks. In: Mismatch and Labour Mobility, ed. by F. Padoa-Schioppa. Centre for Economic Policy Research, London, chap. 11, pp. Abstract. High and persistent unemployment has been experienced by most developed countries during the s. Many researchers have sought to explain this development.

Educational mismatch and labour mobility in the hospitality industry in Andalusia. mismatch, mobility improving job matching and employment mobility in general. A final section summarises the main conclusions of the article. 2. Background Disadvantaged groups experience a weaker position in different aspects of their participation in the labour market compared to the average attainments of all individuals. The econometric analyses suggest that workers can compensate for their shortfall in education with greater amounts of working experience; however, surplus education cannot substitute for tenure and on-the-job training. Likewise, educational mismatch has no impact on labor mobility. However, other factors influence internal and external turnover. A mismatch between education system and labour market needs is a serious thr eat to economic growth and development. This distortion, manifested as discrepanc y between supply and demand for labour, ultimately results in decreasing relevance of lab our and inadequate use of the most important manufacturing factor.

Book Description. The debate on the free movement of labour within the EU has gained new momentum in the wake of the economic crisis. Building on the earlier Ashgate publication EU Labour Migration Since Enlargement, the editors have assembled a team of experts from across Europe to shed light on the critical issues raised by internal labour mobility within the EU in the context of economic. The interpretation of graduate mismatch manifested either as over‐education or as over‐skilling remains problematical. This article analyses the relationship of educational and skills mismatch with. The aims of this article are to analyze the determinants of educational mismatch and worker mobility across occupations and firms in the hospitality industry. The educational mismatch is measured comparing the worker's maximum level of attained education and the educational level needed to perform his or her job. A representative survey of 3, employees and employers in hotels and Using panel data from the Graduates Occupational Mobility Survey, this paper estimates the incidence and impact of horizontal and vertical mismatches on labour mobility among Korean female college graduates at the early stages of their careers.