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Monday, July 20, 2020 | History

2 edition of Changes in managerial pay structures 1986-1992 and rising returns to skill found in the catalog.

Changes in managerial pay structures 1986-1992 and rising returns to skill

K. C. O"Shaughnessy

Changes in managerial pay structures 1986-1992 and rising returns to skill

by K. C. O"Shaughnessy

  • 212 Want to read
  • 4 Currently reading

Published by National Bureau of Economic Research in Cambridge, MA .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Executives -- Salaries, etc. -- United States.,
  • Wage differentials -- United States.

  • Edition Notes

    StatementK.C. O"Shaughnessy, David I. Levine, Peter Cappelli.
    SeriesNBER working paper series -- no. 7730, Working paper series (National Bureau of Economic Research) -- working paper no. 7730.
    ContributionsLevine, David I., 1960-, Cappelli, Peter., National Bureau of Economic Research.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination45 p. ;
    Number of Pages45
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL22403151M

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Changes in managerial pay structures 1986-1992 and rising returns to skill by K. C. O"Shaughnessy Download PDF EPUB FB2

Changes in Managerial Pay Structures and Rising Returns to Skill K.C. O'Shaughnessy, David I. Levine, Peter Cappelli NBER Working Paper No. Issued in June NBER Program(s):Labor Studies We examine the relationship between wages and skill requirements in a sample of o managers in 39 companies between and Cited by:   We examine the relationship between wages and skill requirements in a sample of o managers in 39 companies between and The data include an unusually good measure of job requirements and skills that can proxy for human capital.

We find that wage inequality increased both within and between firms from and Cited by: Changes in Managerial Pay Structures and Rising Returns to Skill Abstract: We examine the relationship between wages and skill requirements in a sample of o managers in 39 companies between and The data include an unusually good measure of job requirements and skills that can proxy for human capital.

Changes in Managerial Pay Structures and Rising Returns to Skill; JEL classification: J3 - Labor and Demographic Economics - - Wages, Compensation, and Labor Costs; J2 - Labor and Demographic Economics - - Demand and Supply of Labor; Statistics Access and download statistics.

We examine the relationship between wages and skill requirements in a sample of o managers in 39 companies between and The data include an unusually good measure of job requirements and skills that can proxy for human capital.

Higher returns to our measure of skill accounts for most of the increasing inequality within firms. At the same time, our measure of skill does not explain much of the cross-sectional variance in average wages between employers, and changes in returns to skill do not explain any of the time series increase in between-firm variance over by: Changes in Managerial Pay Structures and Rising Returns to Skill.

By Kevin C. O'shaughnessy, and changes in returns to skill do not explain any of the time series increase in between-firm variance over time.

Finally, we find only weak evidence of any declines in the rigidity of internal wage structures of large employers Cited by: Managerial work is undergoing such enormous and rapid change that many managers are reinventing their profession as they go. With little precedent to guide them, they are watching hierarchy fade away and the clear distinctions of title, task, department, even corporation, blur.

We examine the relationship between wages and skill requirements in a sample of o managers in 39 companies between and The data include an unusually good measure of job requirements and skills that can proxy for human capital.

We find that wage inequality increased both within and between firms from and Get this from a library. Changes in managerial pay structures,and rising returns to skill.

[K C O'Shaughnessy; David I Levine; Peter Cappelli; National Bureau of Economic Research.]. O'Shaughnessy, K.C., Levine, David I., and Cappelli, Peter (), “Changes in Managerial Pay Structures – and Rising Returns to Skill,” Oxford Economic Papers, 53 (3), – Cited by: Excerpt] Many believe that the nature of careers has changed dramatically in the past twenty years.

One scholar writes that internal labor markets have been 'demolished', while a human resources manager at Intel comments that, in contrast to the past, today, 'You own your own employability. You are responsible' (Knoke 31). The idea of the 'boundaryless career' seems increasingly popular.

If a manager wants employees to accept the organization's pay structure, the best strategy is to A. pay everyone the same B. show them what competitors pay C. explain to them how pay was determined D.

tell them the pay level is the most the company can pay. A 'read' is counted each time someone views a publication summary (such as the title, abstract, and list of authors), clicks on a figure, or views or downloads the full-text.

Organizing and Managing the Call Center You don’t know what you don’t know until you know it the right solution is a continuous search for the right solution.

Ichak Adizes Overview The turn of the 20th century was the dawn of a new age in communica-tions. A few decades earlier, inthe telephone had been invented andFile Size: KB.

What is the nature of returns to scale in active management. The literature has advanced two hypotheses. The first one is fund-level decreasing returns to scale: as the size of an active fund increases, the fund׳s ability to outperform its benchmark declines (e.g., Perold and Salomon,Berk and Green, ).Cited by: Changes in Managerial Pay Structures and Rising Returns to Skill NBER Working Paper No.

w Number of pages: 45 Posted: 12 Jun Last Revised: 18 Oct Managerial Economics 1 _____ is the application of Economic theory to managerial practice. Economic Management 2. Managerial Economics 3. Economic Practice 4.

Managerial Theory 2 Managerial Economics relates to the use of tools and techniques of _____ to solve managerial problems. Managerial Theory 2. Economic Practice 3.

Economic Analysis. The four panels of Fig. 3 decompose changes in wage inequality (and real earnings) from to for men and women into 4 sub-periods (–, –, –, and –) that roughly correspond to the s, s, s, and s.

There are some striking differences across the sub-periods. There is little overall change in wage inequality and rapid real wage growth Cited by:   These Unequal States: Corporate Organization and Income Inequality in the United States Murnane, R. “The skill content of recent technological change: Cappelli, P.

“Changes in managerial pay structures – and rising returns to skill. Cited by:. The book came in great condition and has every page intact even though it is very cheap. The book had no markings in it and was like new (even no wear and tear). It has no flaws at all.

It helps a lot when you have the book in person rather than an online because it can be confusing sometimes to use. Would recommend to anyone who takes this course/5(12).The degree to which pay influences individual and aggregate motivation among employees is called the sorting effect.

-t/f. Research shows that the compensable factor skill accounts for _____ percent of the variance in job evaluation results. The U. S. federal government's pay structure is based upon _____ job evaluation system.Managerial Economics and Business Strategy [Baye, Michael] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Managerial Economics and Business Strategy4/5(8).