An Empirical Study on the Determinants of Labor Entering Monopoly Industry in China’s Urban Labor Market
Industrial segmentation of the labor market is an important factor which causes the wage inequality in China’s urban labor market. This paper aims to investigate the determinants which help people entering monopoly industry by building a logistic model using CHIP data. The results show that the workers’ education, work experience and age are more helpful for labor entering monopoly industry in China’s urban labor market. Compared with the local residents with the same human capital, the probability of the floating population entering the monopoly industry is much smaller.
Key words: Industrial segmentation; Urban labor market; Logistic model
 Becker, G. S., & Chiswick, B. R. (1996). Education and the Distribution of Earnings. The American Economic Review, 56(1/2), 358-369.
 Cohen, Goldner S., & Paserman, M. D. (2011). The Dynamic Impact of Immigration on Natives’ Labor Market Outcomes: Evidence from Israel. European Economic Review, 55(8), 1027-1045.
 Ferrer, A., & Riddell W. C. (2008). Education, Credentials, and Immigrant Earnings. Canadian Journal of Economics, 41(1), 186-216.
 Lindbeck, A., & Snower, D. J. (1986). Wage Setting, Unemployment, and Insider-Outsider Relations. The American Economic Review, 76(2), 235-239.
 Lynch, L. M. (1989). The Youth Labor Market in the Eighties: Determinants of Re-Employment Probabilities for Young Men and Women. The Review of Economics and Statistics, 71(1), 37-45.
 Mincer, J. (1958). Investment in Human Capital and Personal Income Distribution. Journal of Political Economy, 66(4), 281-302.
 Mincer, J. (1970). The Distribution of Labor Incomes: A Survey with Special Reference to the Human Capital Approach. Journal of Economic Literature, 8(1), 1-26.
 Prentice, R. (1976). Use of the Logistic Model in Retrospective Studies. Biometrics, 32(3), 599-606.
 Schultz, T. P. (1982). Lifetime Migration Within Educational Strata in Venezuela: Estimates of a Logistic Model. Economic Development and Cultural Change, 30(3), 559-593.
 Smith, T. E., & Zenou, Y. (1997). Dual Labor Markets, Urban Unemployment, and Multicentric Cities. Journal of Economic Theory, 76(1), 185-214.
 Solomon William, P. (1981). Occupational Self-Selection: A Human Capital Approach to Sex Differences in Occupational Structure. The Review of Economics and Statistics, 63(1), 60-69.
- There are currently no refbacks.
How to do online submission to another Journal?
If you have already registered in Journal A, then how can you submit another article to Journal B? It takes two steps to make it happen:
1. Register yourself in Journal B as an Author
Find the journal you want to submit to in CATEGORIES, click on “VIEW JOURNAL”, “Online Submissions”, “GO TO LOGIN” and “Edit My Profile”. Check “Author” on the “Edit Profile” page, then “Save”.
Go to “User Home”, and click on “Author” under the name of Journal B. You may start a New Submission by clicking on “CLICK HERE”.
We only use three mailboxes as follows to deal with issues about paper acceptance, payment and submission of electronic versions of our journals to databases:
firstname.lastname@example.org; email@example.com; firstname.lastname@example.org
Copyright © 2010 Canadian Research & Development Centre of Sciences and Cultures
Address: 730, 77e AV, Laval, Quebec, H7V 4A8, Canada
Telephone: 1-514-558 6138