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The Earnings of Soviet Workers: Evidence from the Soviet Interview Project
Paul R. Gregory and Janet E. Kohlhase
The Review of Economics and Statistics
Vol. 70, No. 1 (Feb., 1988), pp. 23-35
Published by: The MIT Press
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/1928147
Page Count: 13
You can always find the topics here!Topics: Net income, Coefficients, Higher education, Variable coefficients, Human capital, Labor markets, Occupations, Disloyalty, Manual labor, Economic capital
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Micro data gathered by the Soviet Interview Project provide one of the first opportunities for Western researchers to investigate the determinants of Soviet earnings. The data show that Soviet labor markets operate in many respects like U.S. labor markets, yet institutional differences remain. The most striking institutional impact is that Soviet workers are rewarded and penalized for political behavior external to the firm. As in the United States, education and experience are rewarded; men earn more than women. However, the Soviet pattern of returns to education is different, returns to experience are lower and occupational segregation of women is less important.
The Review of Economics and Statistics © 1988 The MIT Press