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Accounting for the recent divergence in regional wage differentials

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  • Randall W. Eberts

Abstract

An explanation of the recent interruption in the long-term trend of regional wage convergence, showing that changes in the value that each census region places on worker characteristics account for much of the shift to wage divergence since 1980.

Suggested Citation

  • Randall W. Eberts, 1989. "Accounting for the recent divergence in regional wage differentials," Economic Review, Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland, issue Q III, pages 14-26.
  • Handle: RePEc:fip:fedcer:y:1989:i:qiii:p:14-26:n:v.25no.3
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    Citations

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    Cited by:

    1. Mark E. Schweitzer, 1997. "Workforce composition and earnings inequality," Economic Review, Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland, issue Q II, pages 13-24.
    2. Carlino, Gerald A. & Mills, Leonard, 1996. "Testing neoclassical convergence in regional incomes and earnings," Regional Science and Urban Economics, Elsevier, vol. 26(6), pages 565-590, December.
    3. David A. Brauer, 1995. "Using regional variation to explain widening earnings differentials by educational attainment," Research Paper 9521, Federal Reserve Bank of New York.
    4. Mark E. Schweitzer, 1993. "Accounting for earnings inequality in a diverse work force," Working Paper 9314, Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland.
    5. Patricia E. Beeson & Erica L. Groshen, 1991. "Components of city-size wage differentials, 1973-1988," Economic Review, Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland, issue Q IV, pages 10-24.
    6. Randall W. Eberts & Mark E. Schweitzer, 1994. "Regional wage convergence and divergence: adjusting wages for cost-of- living differences," Economic Review, Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland, issue Q II, pages 26-37.
    7. Erica L. Groshen, 1991. "Rising inequality in a salary survey: another piece of the puzzle," Working Paper 9121, Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland.
    8. Erica L. Groshen, 1993. "HRM policy and increasing inequality in a salary survey," Working Paper 9302, Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland.

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