PL EN


Preferencje help
Widoczny [Schowaj] Abstrakt
Liczba wyników
2016 | vol. 14, nr 2 (60), t. 2 Methods of Survey Analysis in Management | 40--60
Tytuł artykułu

How to Measure Employment Status and Occupation in Analyses of Survey Data?

Warianty tytułu
Jak mierzyć status zatrudnienia i pozycję zawodową w analizach danych sondażowych?
Języki publikacji
EN
Abstrakty
Artykuł przedstawia zagadnienia związane z uwzględnianiem statusu zatrudnienia i pozycji zawodowej w analizach danych sondażowych. Tekst prezentuje kategorie statusu zatrudnienia według Międzynarodowej Organizacji Pracy (ILO) oraz omawia ich wewnętrzne zróżnicowanie i ewentualne nakładanie się kategorii. Ponadto artykuł przedstawia Międzynarodową Standardową Klasyfikację Zawodów (ISCO) oraz komentuje przydatność tej klasyfikacji w badaniach społecznych. Wreszcie - tekst prezentuje skale (prestiżu i społeczno-ekonomiczną) oraz klasyfikacje (EGP oraz ESeC). Zagadnienia poruszone w tekście są zilustrowane przykładami pytań i danych z dużych międzynarodowych sondaży, takich jak Europejski Sondaż Społeczny (ESS), European Values Study oraz Międzynarodowy Program Sondaży Społecznych (ISSP). (abstrakt oryginalny)
EN
This article presents issues relevant for including employment status and occupational position in analyses of survey data. It describes the employment statuses distinguished by International Labour Organization (ILO) and discusses their internal heterogeneity and possible overlaps. Further, it presents the International Standard Classification of Occupations (ISCO) and discusses its usefulness for social research. It finishes with the presentation of scales (prestige and socio-economic status) and classifications (EGP and ESeC). The discussion is illustrated by examples of questions and data from large international surveys, such as the European Social Survey, the European Values Study, and the International Social Survey Program. (original abstract)
Twórcy
  • Université Catholique de Louvain, Belgium
Bibliografia
  • Anderson, D. & Shapiro, D. (1996). Racial differences in access to high-paying jobs and the wage gap between black and white women. Industrial & Labor Relations Review, 49(2), 273-286.
  • Batista-Foguet, J. M., Fortiana, J., Currie, C. & Villalbi, J.R. (2004). Socio-economic indexes in surveys for comparisons between countries. Social Indicators Research, 67(3), 315-332.
  • Benati, L. (2001). Some empirical evidence on the 'discouraged worker' effect. Economics Letters, 70(3), 387-395.
  • Breen, R. & Jonsson, J. O. (2005). Inequality of opportunity in comparative perspective: Recent research on educational attainment and social mobility. Annual review of sociology, 223-243.
  • Domański, H. & Slomczynski, K.M. (2014). Social Structure in Poland: POLPAN 1988-2013. Electronic data-set.
  • Eakman, A. M. & Eklund, M. (2012). The relative impact of personality traits, meaningful occupation and occupational value on meaning in life and life satisfaction. Journal of Occupational Science, 19(2), 165-177.
  • Elias, P. (1997). Occupational classification (ISCO-88): Concepts, methods, reliability, validity and cross-national comparability (No. 20). OECD Publishing.
  • Erikson, R., Goldthorpe, J.H. & Portocarero, L. (1979). Intergenerational class mobility in three Western European societies: England, France and Sweden. The British Journal of Sociology, 30(4), 415-441.
  • European Social Survey (2008). Round 4. Data file edition 4.3. Norwegian Social Science Data Services, Norway - Data Archive and distributor of ESS data for ESS ERIC.
  • EVS (2011). European Values Study 2008: Integrated Dataset (EVS 2008). GESIS Data Archive, Cologne. ZA4800 Data file version 3.0.0.
  • Fujishiro, K., Xu, J. & Gong, F. (2010). What does "occupation" represent as an indicator of socioeconomic status?: Exploring occupational prestige and health. Social science & medicine, 71(12), 2100-2107.
  • Füllsack, M. (2001). Official figures and unofficial realities: Employment rates and their significance in Russia. Europe-Asia Studies, 53(4), 613-625.
  • Ganzeboom, H.B. & Treiman, D.J. (1996). Internationally comparable measures of occupational status for the 1988 International Standard Classification of Occupations. Social science research, 25(3), 201-239.
  • Ganzeboom, H.B., De Graaf, P.M. & Treiman, D.J. (1992). A standard international socio-economic index of occupational status. Social science research, 21(1), 1-56.
  • Harrison, E. & Rose, D. (2006). The European Socio-economic Classification (ESeC) User Guide. Institute for Social and Economic Research University of Essex Colchester, UK. Available at: https://www.iser.essex.ac.uk/files/esec/guide/docs/UserGuide.pdf
  • ILO (2004a). Economically active population, employment, unemployment and hours of work (household surveys). Sources and Methods: Labour Statistics Vol. 3, Geneva.
  • ILO (2004b). Employment, unemployment, wages and hours of work (administrative records and related sources). Sources and Methods: Labour Statistics Vol. 4, Geneva.
  • Inkeles, A. & Rossi, P.H. (1956). National comparisons of occupational prestige. American Journal of Sociology, 329-339.
  • ISSP Research Group (2009). International Social Survey Programme: Leisure Time and Sports - ISSP 2007. GESIS Data Archive, Cologne. ZA4850 Data file version 2.0.0.
  • Kolev, A. & Pascal, A. (2002). What keeps pensioners at work in Russia? Evidence from household panel data. Economics of Transition, 10, 29-53.
  • Law, M., Steinwender, S. & Leclair, L. (1998). Occupation, health and well-being. Canadian Journal of Occupational Therapy, 65(2), 81-91.
  • Lin, N. & Dumin, M. (1986). Access to occupations through social ties. Social networks, 8(4), 365-385.
  • Lundberg, C.A. (2004). Working and learning: The role of involvement for employed students. NASPA Journal, 41(2), 201-215.
  • Messenger, J.C., Lee, S. & McCann, D. (2007). Working time around the world: Trends in working hours, laws, and policies in a global comparative perspective. Routledge.
  • Mikucka, M. & Valentova, M. (2013). Employed or inactive? Cross-national differences in coding parental leave beneficiaries in European Labour Force Survey data. Survey Research Methods, 7(3), 169-179.
  • Nakao, K. & Treas, J. (1994). Updating occupational prestige and socioeconomic scores: How the new measures measure up. Sociological methodology, 24(1), 1-72.
  • Domański, H., Sawiński, Z. & Słomczyński, K.M. (2009). Sociological Tools Measuring Occupations. New Classification and Scales. Warsaw: IFiS Publishers.
  • Rose, D. & Harrison, E. (2007). The European socio-economic classification: a new social class schema for comparative European research. European Societies, 9(3), 459-490.
  • Schoen, R., Astone, N.M., Kim, Y.J., Rothert, K. & Standish, N.J. (2002). Women's employment, marital happiness, and divorce. Social forces, 81(2), 643-662.
  • Solinger, D.J. (2001). Why we cannot count the "unemployed". The China Quarterly, 167, 671-688.
  • Thurman, J.E. & Trah, G. (1990). Part-time work in international perspective. International Labor Review, 129, 23.
  • Treiman, D.J. (1970). Industrialization and Social Stratification. Sociological Inquiry, 40(2), 207-234.
  • Treiman, D.J. (1977). Occupational prestige in comparative perspective. New York: Academic Press.
  • Treiman, D.J. (2013). Occupational prestige in comparative perspective. Elsevier.
  • Van Ham, M., Mulder, C. H. & Hooimeijer, P. (2001). Local underemployment and the discouraged worker effect. Urban Studies, 38(10), 1733-1751.
  • Virtanen, M., Kivimäki, M., Joensuu, M., Virtanen, P., Elovainio, M. & Vahtera, J. (2005). Temporary employment and health: a review. International journal of epidemiology, 34(3), 610-622.
  • Wolf, C. (1997). The ISCO-88 International Standard Classification of Occupations in cross-national survey research. Bulletin of Sociological Methodology/Bulletin de Methodologie Sociologique, 54(1), 23-40.
Typ dokumentu
Bibliografia
Identyfikatory
Identyfikator YADDA
bwmeta1.element.ekon-element-000171448052

Zgłoszenie zostało wysłane

Zgłoszenie zostało wysłane

Musisz być zalogowany aby pisać komentarze.
JavaScript jest wyłączony w Twojej przeglądarce internetowej. Włącz go, a następnie odśwież stronę, aby móc w pełni z niej korzystać.