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Les nouvelles inégalités du travail. Pourquoi l’emploi se polarise

Abstract : Over the past three decades, work has taken a new turn. While the post-World War II period saw a decline in wage inequalities, since the 1980s the gaps have been getting steadily wider. Differentials are increasing throughout the wage distribution, both between low and medium wages and between medium and high wages. In countries like France where wage inequalities have remained stable, the less skilled have been hit increasingly by the risk of unemployment and precarious jobs.In addition to increasing inequality, the composition of jobs has also undergone great change. To study trends in job quality, the economists Alan Manning of the London School of Economics and Maarten Goos and Anna Salomons of the University of Utrecht explored the rich data from the European Labour Force Survey for 16 European countries over the period 1993 to 2010 [1]. Based on the average wage observed in employment at the beginning of this period, they distinguish three main categories of jobs: low-skilled, medium-skilled and highly-skilled. [First paragraph]
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https://hal-sciencespo.archives-ouvertes.fr/hal-03392442
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Submitted on : Thursday, October 21, 2021 - 7:57:20 PM
Last modification on : Thursday, June 2, 2022 - 3:38:06 AM

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Gregory Verdugo. Les nouvelles inégalités du travail. Pourquoi l’emploi se polarise. 2017. ⟨hal-03392442⟩

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