Petri Böckerman

Research Fellow

Labour Institute for Economic Research

Petri Böckerman is a professor of health economics at the Jyväskylä University School of Business and Economics and a research economist at the Labour Institute for Economic Research. He received his PhD from Helsinki School of Economics in 2003. He has published in journals, including ILR Review, Journal of Applied Econometrics, Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization, Journal of Human Capital, and Journal of the Royal Statistical Society: Series A. His current research interests include the use of subjective well-being data in the labour market analysis and various topics in health economics e.g. the effects of digitalization of health care.


He joined IZA as a Research Fellow in April 2013.

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IZA-Publikationen

IZA Discussion Paper No. 9907
Petri Böckerman, John Cawley, Jutta Viinikainen, Terho Lehtimäki, Suvi Rovio, Ilkka Seppälä, Jaakko Pehkonen, Olli Raitakari
published in: Health Economics, 2019, 28 (1), 65-77
IZA Discussion Paper No. 9851
published as 'Does ICT Usage Erode Routine Occupations at the Firm Level?' in: Labour: Review of Labour Economics and Industrial Relations, 2019, 33 (1), 26-47
IZA Discussion Paper No. 9805
published in: Journal of Business Venturing Insights, 2017, 8, 9-12
IZA Discussion Paper No. 9079
published as "More Skilled, Better Paid: Labour-market Returns to Vocational Postsecondary Education" in: Oxford Economic Papers, 2018, 70 (2), 485-508
IZA Discussion Paper No. 8557
published in: The Manchester School, 2018, 86 (2), 155-177
IZA Discussion Paper No. 8205
published as "A Kink that Makes You Sick: The Effect of Sick Pay on Absence" in: Journal of Applied Econometrics, 2018, 33 (4), 568-579
IZA Discussion Paper No. 8029
published in: Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization, 2017, 142, 259-274
IZA Discussion Paper No. 7754
published as "More Educated, More Mobile? Evidence from Post-secondary Education Reform" in: Spatial Economic Analysis, 2017, 12 (1), 8-26
IZA Discussion Paper No. 7424
published in: Labour Economics, 2013, 24 (1), 86-96
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