expectational model of labour demand in Spanish industry
Read Online

expectational model of labour demand in Spanish industry by Juan JoseМЃ Dolado

  • 625 Want to read
  • ·
  • 74 Currently reading

Published by Banco de España, Servicio de Estudios in Madrid .
Written in English



  • Spain


  • Labor demand -- Mathematical models.,
  • Labor demand -- Spain -- Mathematical models.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 23-24).

StatementJ.J. Dolado, J.L. Malo de Molina.
SeriesDocumento de trabajo / Banco de España, Servicio de Estudios ;, no. 8511, Documento de trabajo (Banco de España. Servicio de Estudios) ;, no. 8511.
ContributionsMalo de Molina, José Luis., Banco de España. Servicio de Estudios.
LC ClassificationsHD5701.6 .D65 1985
The Physical Object
Pagination24 p. ;
Number of Pages24
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL771696M
ISBN 108450517281
LC Control Number97171356

Download expectational model of labour demand in Spanish industry


Abstract. Labour demand is defined as the amount of labour that employers seek to hire during a given time period at a particular wage rate. The demand for labour as a factor of production is a derived demand, in that labour is demanded not for its own sake but for its contribution to the production of goods and this chapter we examine the theory of labour demand, Author: David Sapsford, Zafiris Tzannatos. By means of a trend extrapolation of microcensus structures (undertaken by the German Federal Statistical Office) for the time period –, the projections for labour demand by industrial. 1. The Current Situation of the Spanish Labour Market: Specific Characteristics and Proposals for Reform With the current economic crisis in the foreground, generating much concern, debate over reform in the Spanish labour market has been particularly lively over the last few months. Labour Market Studies Spain By Luis Toharia, University of Alcalá April This report was financed by and prepared for the use of the European Commission, Directorate-General for Employment, Industrial Relations and Social Affairs. It does not necessarily represent the Commission's official position.

the Spanish labour market. The first one is the dramatic increase of the unemployment rate. The second one is the widespread idea that labour market regulation is the main cause of such a dramatic loss of jobs. From this perspective, this paper examines the employment policies implemented in Spain since the onset of the crisis.   The extreme trends witnessed in the Spanish labour market are due in part to the specific labour market institutions that were in place prior to the reforms of and There were two factors at play that must be considered in conjunction: the strong employment protection and the rigid wage bargaining process. The Changing Nature of Labour Demand in the New Economy and Skill-Biased Technology Change1 Stephen Machin* November January - Revised * Department of Economics, University College London and Centre for Economic term is the between-industry component (P is a measure of the relative size of industry j, File Size: KB. The research study “Detailed Study of the Labour Force and the Labour Market in Sectors of National Economy” Contract No. LM –04/ of the National Programme of the European Union Structural Funds “Labour Market Studies” Project “Ministry of Welfare Studies”File Size: 2MB.

This paper has been prepared by the International Labour Office as a basis for discussions at the Global Dialogue Forum on new developments and challenges in the hospitality and tourism sector and their impact on employment, human resources development and industrial Size: 1MB. This greater elasticity of employment to GDP growth in the eighties is partly explained by the greater flexibility of the Spanish labour market after the introduction of temporary contracts, which have contributed to reducing employment persistence (cf. Bentolila and Dolado, ). The share of temporary employment in Spanish manufacturing has risen monotonically Cited by: competing demands. For this reason, Perspectives on labour economics for development is both timely and highly relevant to the needs of governments and other partners around the world. The volume has been put together by a group of leading ILO and non-ILO experts seeking to provide non-technical, but up-to-date and robust, insights into keyFile Size: 1MB. Slope of the production function with output as a function of labor. Law of diminishing marginal productivity of labor. - as labor increases with other factors held constant, the MPN must eventually decrease Graph output on vertical axis with labor on horizontal axis (Yas a function of N). Graph MPN as a function of N.