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Neighborhood Effects on Belief Formation and the Distribution of Education and Income

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Author Info

  • Roemer, J-E
  • Wets, R-J-B

Abstract

We study a society with a continuum of families, segregated in neighborhoods perfectly by income. There is a deterministic, non-linear relationship between years of education attained in youth and earnings in adult life.

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Bibliographic Info

Paper provided by California Davis - Institute of Governmental Affairs in its series Papers with number 94-02.

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Length: pages
Date of creation: 1994
Date of revision:
Handle: RePEc:fth:caldav:94-02

Contact details of provider:
Postal: UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA DAVIS, INSTITUTE OF GOVERNMENTAL AFFAIRS, RESEARCH PROGRAM IN APPLIED MACROECONOMICS AND MACRO POLICY, DAVIS CALIFORNIA 95616 U.S.A.

Related research

Keywords: EDUCATION; INCOME DISTRIBUTION; WELFARE ECONOMICS;

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Cited by:
  1. Marisa Hidalgo Hidalgo, 2009. "Tracking can be more equitable than mixing: peer effects and college attendance," Working Papers 09.04, Universidad Pablo de Olavide, Department of Economics, revised Jul 2012.
  2. Marisa Hidalgo, 2005. "Peer Group Effects And Optimal Education System," Working Papers. Serie AD 2005-12, Instituto Valenciano de Investigaciones Económicas, S.A. (Ivie).
  3. Marisa Hidalgo-Hidalgo, 2008. "On the optimal allocation of students when peer effect works: Tracking vs Mixing," Discussion Papers in Economics 08/18, Department of Economics, University of Leicester.
  4. Piketty, Thomas, 2000. "Theories of persistent inequality and intergenerational mobility," Handbook of Income Distribution, in: A.B. Atkinson & F. Bourguignon (ed.), Handbook of Income Distribution, edition 1, volume 1, chapter 8, pages 429-476 Elsevier.
  5. Steve Gibbons, 2002. "Neighbourhood Effects on Educational Achievement," CEE Discussion Papers 0018, Centre for the Economics of Education, LSE.

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