Black teen childbearing: Reexamining the segmented labor market hypothesis
- 35 Downloads
KeywordsLabor Market Human Capital Black Woman Primary Sector Teen Birth
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Dickens, William T. and Kevin Lang 1985. A Test of Dual Labor Market Theory.American Economic Review 75(4), 792–805.Google Scholar
- Dickens, William T., and Kevin Lang. 1993. Labor Market Segmentation Theory: Reconsidering the Evidence. inLabor Economics: Problems in Analyzing Labor Markets. Boston: Kluwer Academic Publishers.Google Scholar
- Fosu, Augustin Kwasi 1991. Occupational Mobility and Post-1964 Earnings Gains by Black Women.AEA Papers and Proceedings 85(2): 143–147.Google Scholar
- Friedberg, Rachel, Kevin Lang, and William T. Dickens. 1988. The Changing Structure of the Female Labor Market: 1976–1984,IRRA 41 st Annual Proceedings.Google Scholar
- Gordon, David M., Richard Edwards, and Michael Reich. 1982.Segmented Work, Divided Workers. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
- Hofferth, Sandra. 1987. The Social and Economic consequences of Teenage Childbearing. in Cheryl Hayes and Sandra Hofferth (eds.),Risking the Future: Adolescent Sexuality, Pregnancy and Childbearing, vol. II. Washington: DC: National Academy Press.Google Scholar
- Lundberg, Shelly and Robert D. Plotnick. 1990). Teenage Childbearing and Adult Wages. University of Washington Discussion Paper #90-24.Google Scholar
- McCrate, Elaine. 1990. Labor Market Segmentation and Relative Black/White Teenage Birth Rates.Review of Black Political Economy. Spring, 38–53.Google Scholar
- Rindfuss Ronald R., S. Philip Morgan, and Gray Swicegood. 1988.First Births in America: Changes in the Timing of Parenthood. Berkeley: University of California Press.Google Scholar
© Springer 2001