The Social Costs of Underemployment: Inadequate Employment as Disguised Unemployment
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BeschreibungComparing the effects of unemployment and inadequate employment relative to adequate employment, this text studies their effects on self-esteem, alcohol abuse, depression, and birth weight. Using longitudinal methods, it measures controls for reverse causation (selection) and studies a large representative sample of Americans from their late teens in 1979, to their early 30's in the last decade of the twentieth century through stages of different business cycles. The results point to a rethinking of employment status as a continuum.
InhaltsverzeichnisPreface; 1. Disguised unemployment and changing forms of work; 2. The social costs of unemployment; 3. Data source and methods; 4. Reverse causation: findings on the selection hypothesis; 5. Leaving school: self-esteem in an unwelcoming economy; 6. Early adulthood: alcohol misuse and underemployment; 7. Settling down: psychological depression and underemployment; 8. Extending the employment continuum: well-being in welfare transitions; 9. The next generation: underemployment and birth weight; 10. Conclusions; 11. New directions; Appendices; References; Name index; Subject index.
Pressestimmen"...an eminently detailed, careful, and critical analysis...Highly recommended." Choice "...this book is engagin and balanced." Monthly Labor Review
Untertitel: New. Sprache: Englisch.
Verlag: CAMBRIDGE UNIV PR
Erscheinungsdatum: November 2003
Seitenanzahl: 286 Seiten