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Determinants of Job-Related Stress of Academic Economists in Japan

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  • Ana Maria Takahashi
  • Shingo Takahashi

Abstract

This article examines the determinants of job-related stress for academic economists in Japan. Our results suggest that relative deprivation effects are associated with pursuing academic achievements. If an academic's yearly publication rate of refereed articles or the amount of external grants is below average, the academic is more likely to report higher stress levels. In addition, academics with greater teaching loads or administrative duties are more likely to report higher stress levels. Female academics are 15 percent more likely than males to report higher levels of stress.

Suggested Citation

  • Ana Maria Takahashi & Shingo Takahashi, 2010. "Determinants of Job-Related Stress of Academic Economists in Japan," Japanese Economy, Taylor & Francis Journals, vol. 37(2), pages 120-127.
  • Handle: RePEc:mes:jpneco:v:37:y:2010:i:2:p:120-127
    DOI: 10.2753/JES1097-203X370205
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    File URL: http://hdl.handle.net/10.2753/JES1097-203X370205
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    Cited by:

    1. Ana Maria Takahashi, 2014. "Job-related stress in academia: the role of relative deprivation, hours worked for different tasks, and children," Discussion Papers 1424, Graduate School of Economics, Kobe University.
    2. Takahashi, Ana Maria, 2016. "Job stress in Japanese academia: The role of relative income, time allocation by task, and children," Journal of Asian Economics, Elsevier, vol. 43(C), pages 12-17.

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