Social Change and Innovation in the Labour Market: Evidence from the Census SARs on Occupational Segregation and Labour Mobility, Part-Time Work and Student Jobs, Homework and Self-Employment

By Catherine Hakim | Go to book overview

LIST OF TABLES
1.1The pattern of occupational segregation in Britain, 19918
1.2Dissimilarity Index scores, 19919
1.3The growth of integrated occupations in the USA 1970-198012
1.4The pattern of occupational segregation in the European
Union, 1990
13
1.5The pattern of occupational segregation in Britain,
1971-1981
16
1.6The growth of integrated occupations 1970-1981: the USA
and Britain compared
20
1.7The decline of integrated occupations in France 1969-197921
2.1Occupational structure in the 2% and 1% SARs30
2.2Higher education qualifications by occupation35
2.3Job characteristics of sex-segregated and integrated
occupations
36
2.4Job grade and earnings in sex-segregated and integrated
occupations
41
2.5Class composition of sex-segregated and integrated
occupations
42
2.6Workplace characteristics of segregated and integrated
occupations
44
2.7Personal characteristics of workers in sex-segregated and
integrated occupations
47
2.8Divorce and remarriage rates within integrated and
segregated occupations
48
2.9Labour turnover rates among people of working age50
2.10Current and last jobs of students and the retired52
2.11Turnover rates in sex-segregated and integrated occupations
by class and SEG
54
2.12Occupational change 1971-1981 among people in
continuous employment
57
3.1RG Social Classes by type of occupation69
3.2Goldthorpe Classes by type of occupation71
3.3Mean status scores for full-time employees in work72
3.4Trends in the pay gap 1886-1997: female earnings as
percentage of male earnings
75
3.5Average hourly earnings by social class and type of
occupation
76

-xiv-

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