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Items where Author is "Azmat, Ghazala"

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Number of items: 18.

Article

Azmat, Ghazala, Cuñat, Vicente ORCID: 0000-0001-7504-2801 and Henry, Emeric (2023) Gender promotion gaps and career aspirations. Management Science. ISSN 0025-1909 (In Press)

Azmat, Ghazala, Manning, Alan ORCID: 0000-0002-7884-3580 and Van Reenen, John ORCID: 0000-0001-9153-2907 (2011) Privatization and the decline of labour's share: international evidence from network industries. Economica, 79 (315). pp. 470-492. ISSN 0013-0427

Azmat, Ghazala, Guell, Maia and Manning, Alan ORCID: 0000-0002-7884-3580 (2006) The gender gap in unemployment rates in OECD countries. Journal of Labor Economics, 24 (1). pp. 1-38. ISSN 0734-306X

Azmat, Ghazala, Güell, Maia and Manning, Alan ORCID: 0000-0002-7884-3580 (2004) Women looking for work. Centrepiece, 9 (2). pp. 20-27. ISSN 1362-3761

Monograph

Azmat, Ghazala and Kaufmann, Katja (2021) Formation of college plans: expected returns, preferences and adjustment process. CEP Discussion Papers (CEPDP1765). London School of Economics and Political Science. Centre for Economic Performance, London, UK.

Azmat, Ghazala and Simion, Stefania (2018) Higher education funding reforms: a comprehensive analysis of educational and labour market outcomes in England. CEP Discussion Papers (CEPDP1529). London School of Economics and Political Science. Centre for Economic Performance, London, UK.

Azmat, Ghazala and Ferrer, Rosa (2015) Gender Gaps in Performance: Evidence from Young Lawyers. CEP Discussion Papers (CEPDP1136). London School of Economics and Political Science. Centre for Economic Performance, London, UK.

Azmat, Ghazala, Calsamiglia, Caterina and Iriberri, Nagore (2014) Gender differences in response to big stakes. CEP Discussion Papers (CEPDP1314). London School of Economics and Political Science. Centre for Economic Performance, London, UK.

Azmat, Ghazala and Petrongolo, Barbara (2014) Gender and the labor market: what have we learned from field and lab experiments? CEP Occasional Papers (CEPOP40). The London School of Economics and Political Science, Center of Economic Performance, London, UK.

Azmat, Ghazala and Iriberri, Nagore (2012) The provision of relative performance feedback information: an experimental analysis of performance and happiness. CEP Discussion Papers (CEPDP1116). London School of Economics and Political Science. Centre for Economic Performance, London, UK.

Azmat, Ghazala and Iriberri, Nagore (2009) The importance of relative performance feedback information: evidence from a natural experiment using high school students. CEP Discussion Paper (915). London School of Economics and Political Science. Centre for Economic Performance, London, UK. ISBN 9780853283485

Azmat, Ghazala, Manning, Alan ORCID: 0000-0002-7884-3580 and Van Reenen, John ORCID: 0000-0001-9153-2907 (2007) Privatization, entry regulation and the decline of labor's share of GDP: a cross-country analysis of the network industries. . London School of Economics and Political Science. Centre for Economic Performance, London, UK.

Azmat, Ghazala, Guell, Maia and Manning, Alan ORCID: 0000-0002-7884-3580 (2004) Gender gaps in unemployment rates in OECD countries. CEPDP (607). London School of Economics and Political Science. Centre for Economic Performance, London, UK. ISBN 0753017083

Online resource

Azmat, Ghazala and Kaufmann, Katja Maria (2021) Evidence from East Germany: how young people’s education plans are shaped by their environment. LSE European Politics and Policy (EUROPP) blog (02 Sep 2021). Blog Entry.

Azmat, Ghazala and Murphy, Richard (2018) Universities and industrial strategy in the UK. LSE Business Review (21 Nov 2018). Blog Entry.

Azmat, Ghazala and Simion, Stefania (2018) Analysing the distributional effects of higher education funding reforms in the UK. LSE Business Review (12 Mar 2018). Website.

Azmat, Ghazala (2015) Gender and the UK labour market: The evidence on whether ‘family-friendly’ policies can make a difference. British Politics and Policy at LSE (27 Apr 2015). Website.

Azmat, Ghazala and Petrongolo, Barbara (2014) Field experiments, such as audit and correspondence studies, are a compelling way to test for gender discrimination in the labor market. LSE American Politics and Policy (27 May 2014). Website.

This list was generated on Tue Mar 5 12:17:10 2024 GMT.