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Overtime Hours in Great Britain Over the Period 1975-1999: A panel Data Analysis

  • Kalwig, A.S.
  • Gregory, M.

The empirical results show that changes in the job-mix across the economy, from high to low overtime jobs rather than within-job changes in the use of overtime, account for most of the apparent decline in the extent of overtime working over the 1990s. Within jobs, the GDP cycle has a significant impact on overtime work, while labour market conditions, represented by the unemployment rate, do not. The elasticity of total working hours with respect to wages is found to be close to zero and with respect to contractual hours close to unity. Furthermore the results show that the decline of unionisation has not altered the use of overtime.

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Paper provided by University of Oxford, Department of Economics in its series Economics Series Working Papers with number 9927.

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Length: 23 pages
Date of creation: 2000
Date of revision:
Handle: RePEc:oxf:wpaper:9927
Contact details of provider: Postal: Manor Rd. Building, Oxford, OX1 3UQ
Web page: http://www.economics.ox.ac.uk/
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