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Tuesday, July 21, 2020 | History

3 edition of Institutions and labor market outcomes in Sub-Saharan Africa found in the catalog.

Institutions and labor market outcomes in Sub-Saharan Africa

M. Louise Fox

Institutions and labor market outcomes in Sub-Saharan Africa

by M. Louise Fox

  • 60 Want to read
  • 16 Currently reading

Published by World Bank in [Washington, D.C .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Job creation -- Africa, Sub-Saharan,
  • Labor laws and legislation -- Africa, Sub-Saharan

  • Edition Notes

    StatementLouise Fox, Ana Maria Oviedo.
    SeriesPolicy research working paper -- 4721, Policy research working papers (Online) -- 4721.
    ContributionsOviedo, Ana María., World Bank.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsHG3881.5.W57
    The Physical Object
    FormatElectronic resource
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL23232765M
    LC Control Number2009655689

    Description: Annotation Reviews labor market outcomes in Sub-Saharan Africa and analyzes what is required to spur economic growth through increased efficiency of physical and human capital. "World Development Report Workers in an Integrating World" examines ways of improving labor outcomes in low- and middle-income economies. Improving health, nutrition and population outcomes in Sub-Saharan Africa: The Role of the World Bank (English) Abstract. In recent years, the focus in many developing regions is increasingly moving away from communicable disease, where as Africa continues to face a high burden of communicable disease, malnutrition, and fertility.

    Africa is rapidly urbanizing and will lead the world’s urban growth in the coming decades. Currently, Africa is the least‐urbanized continent, accommodating percent of the world’s urban population, and the Sub‐Saharan region is the continent’s least‐urbanized area. Teaching policies and learning outcomes in Sub-Saharan Africa Finally, and with frequent reports that teacher motivation and morale are low across Sub-Saharan Africa leading to high levels of attrition, the policy discourse needs to extend beyond the narrowFile Size: 2MB.

      The recent revolutions in the Middle East have brought even more urgency to the perennial challenge of how policies can help create better job opportunities for youth. North Africa, along with Sub-Saharan Africa and South India, has among the world’s highest population growth rates and as one widely quoted study. Social Insurance Reform and Labor Market Outcomes in Sub-Saharan Africa: Evidence from Ethiopia* Admasu Shiferaw The College of William and Mary Arjun Bedi Erasmus University Rotterdam Måns Söderbom University of Gothenburg Getnet Alemu Zewdu Addis Ababa University July,


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Institutions and labor market outcomes in Sub-Saharan Africa by M. Louise Fox Download PDF EPUB FB2

Fox and A.M. Oviedo Institutions and Labor Market Outcomes in Africa We include the firm level controls used in the se cond specification of Tabl e 13, as we know that they are significantly. Abstract The authors use firm-level survey data from the manufacturing sector in 20 Sub-Saharan African countries to explore the links between labor market regulations and net job.

Fox and A.M. Oviedo Institutions and Labor Market Outcomes in Africa firms face high severance costs, they are less inclined to hire workers, especially marginal workers such as unskilled workers, young workers, and women. Doc Name Institutions and labor market outcomes in Sub-Saharan Africa Keywords employment growth;labor market outcome;labor force survey data;net job creation;legal origin;labor regulation;access to finance;civil law country;absence of restrictions Cited by: 8.

Get this from a library. Institutions and labor market outcomes in Sub-Saharan Africa. [M Louise Fox; Ana María Oviedo; World Bank.] -- "The authors use firm-level survey data from the manufacturing sector in 20 Sub-Saharan African countries to explore the links between labor market regulations and net job creation.

A first look at. The authors use firm-level survey data from the manufacturing sector in 20 Sub-Saharan African countries to explore the links between labor market regulations and net job creation. A first look at firm characteristics, perceptions, and the dynamics of employment at the firm level suggests that labor regulations are not the main "binding constraint" on job by: 8.

In Market Institutions in Sub-Saharan Africa, Marcel Fafchamps synthesizes the results of recent surveys of indigenous market institutions in twelve countries, including Benin, Ghana, Kenya, Madagascar, Malawi, and Zimbabwe, and presents findings about economics exchange in Africa that have implications both for future research and current policy.

Employing empirical data as well as Cited by: Education and Labor Market Outcomes in Urban West Africa Authors/Editors: Mathias Kuépié, Christophe J. Nordman and François Roubaud Urban Labor Markets in Sub-Saharan Africa Published: June Pages: - In Market Institutions in Sub-Saharan Africa, Marcel Fafchamps synthesizes the results of recent surveys of indigenous market institutions in twelve countries, including Benin, Ghana, Kenya Author: Marcel Fafchamps.

Market Institutions in Sub-Saharan Africa caps ten years of personal research by the author. Fafchamps, in collaboration with such institutions as the Africa Division of the World Bank and the International Food Policy Research Institute, participated in the surveys of manufacturing firms and agricultural traders.

Get this from a library. Institutions and labor market outcomes in Sub-Saharan Africa. [Louise Fox; Ana María Oviedo; Weltbank] -- "The authors use firm-level survey data from the manufacturing sector in 20 Sub-Saharan African countries to explore the links between labor market regulations and net job creation.

A first look at. Although labor is usually the unique asset upon which poor people can make a living, little is known about the functioning of labor markets in Sub-Saharan Africa. The purpose of this volume is to contribute to the building of knowledge in this area. Education and Labour Market Outcomes in Sub-Saharan West Africa # Mathias Kuepie * Christophe J.

Nordman ** and François Roubaud ** April Abstract: The purpose of this paper is to study the effects of education on urban labour market participation and earnings in seven major West African cities. Our results show that although educationCited by: Sub-Saharan Africa has among the highest levels of inequality—both income and gender—in the 3.

Inequality and Economic Outcomes in Sub-Saharan Africa the labor market (the gap between male and female labor force participation rates); education (the difference between secondary and higher. CiteSeerX - Document Details (Isaac Councill, Lee Giles, Pradeep Teregowda): The authors use firm-level survey data from the manufacturing sector in 20 Sub-Saharan African countries to explore the links between labor market regulations and net job creation.

A first look at firm characteristics, perceptions, and the dynamics of employment at the firm level suggests that labor regulations are. Thereafter, a detailed evaluation of the impact of trade unions, legislation, and institutions on labour market outcomes in South Africa is provided, and it is found that despite a long history, trade union membership levels, their impact on average wage levels, and their pursuit of strike action.

Labor and the Growth Crisis in Sub Saharan Africa Book Summary: Annotation Reviews labor market outcomes in Sub-Saharan Africa and analyzes what is required to spur economic growth through increased efficiency of physical and human capital.

"World Development Report Workers in an Integrating World" examines ways of improving labor. Social Insurance Reform and Labor Market Outcomes in Sub-Saharan Africa: Evidence from Ethiopia* This paper examines the labor market implications of a mandatory social insurance scheme introduced in Ethiopia in for private sector employees in the.

Labour market transitions of young women and men in sub-Saharan Africa This report presents the results of the School-to-work transition surveys (SWTS) implemented in eight sub-Saharan African countries Benin, Liberia, Madagascar, Malawi, the United Republic of Tanzania, Togo, Uganda and Zambia in or The indicators.

Downloadable. This paper examines the labor market implications of a mandatory social insurance scheme introduced in Ethiopia in for private sector employees in the formal sector.

We use firm-level panel data and exploit differences in pre-reform pension plans across firms to identify the effects of the reform. We find no evidence of employers fully shifting the cost of pension benefits Cited by: 1.

Labor Market Institutions Around the World Richard B. Freeman. NBER Working Paper No. Issued in July NBER Program(s):Labor Studies Program The paper documents the large cross-country differences in labor institutions that make them a candidate explanatory factor for the divergent economic performance of countries and reviews what economists have learned about the effects of Cited by: Marcel Fafchamps’s Market Institutions in Sub-Saharan Africa: Theory andEvidence is a valuable collection of research findings and a fascinating read overall.

Fafchamps summarizes his past decade of research on African trade, manufac-turing, and institutions in a volume that will be of interest to scholars of institutions and economic.

Sub-Saharan Africa remains one of the regions with modest health outcomes; and evidenced by high maternal mortality ratios and under-5 mortality rates. There are complications that occur during and following pregnancy and childbirth that can contribute to maternal deaths; most of which are preventable or by: 8.