"How Do Policies and Programs Affect Job Seekers’ Earnings?"
Rafael Lalive, 24 avril 2012
Rafael Lalive is professor of economics at University of Lausanne. He completed his Ph.D. in Economics at University of Zurich in July 2001.
His research interests include social interactions in labor market outcomes, the effects of unemployment insurance on unemployment duration, and compensating wage differentials. Among others, he has published in journals such as the Review of Economic Studies, the Journal of Public Economics and the Journal of the European Economic Association.
The Motherhood Penalty at Midlife: The Long-term Impact of Childbearing on US Women's Careers
Suzanne Bianchi is the Dorothy Meier Chair in Social Equities and Distinguished Professor of Sociology at UCLA. Her research focuses on the American family, time use and gender equality. Bianchi chronicles changing parental investments in childrearing, unpaid work in the home and market work of U.S. men and women, and has written extensively on family change.
Thank you to Richard Descoings, whose actions allowed for the considerable development of research at Sciences Po over the course of the past years. Richard Descoings notably supported the LIEPP project since its introduction, and provided all the necessary resources for its development. For this we thank him.
"Usages et mésusages des enquêtes PISA dans l’évaluation et le pilotage des systèmes éducatifs" (Uses and Misuses of PISA Surveys in the Evaluation and Steering of Educational Systems) by Marie Duru-Bellat.
J. L. Campbell (Dartmouth) & O.Pedersen (Copenhagen B.S.)
Seminar - March 30th 2012
J. L. Campbell & O.Pedersen
"The production regime of economic policy advice in France"
Amphi Sorel (3rd floor) Sciences Po, 27 rue Saint-Guillaume 75007 Paris
John L. Campbell is a professor of Sociology (Dartmouth College - USA) and a professor of Political Economy (Copenhagen Business School). Ove K. Pedersen is a professor of Compared Political Economy (Copenhagen Business School) and heads the International Center for Business and Politics (Copenhagen Business School). He is also honorary professor of Public Administration, (Aalborg University).
Professor of economics at the University of Tel Aviv (Daniel and Grace Ross Chair in Labor Economics) and guest of the LIEPP and Department of Economics of Sciences Po, Yoram Weiss (Ph.D Stanford University) is among the founders and principal contributors to the theory of human capital. He has recently published a paper entitled “Return migration, human capital accumulation and the brain drain,” (with C. Dustmann & I. Fadlon), Journal of Development Economics, Elsevier, vol. 95(1), pp. 58-67, May 2011.