Hans Bloemen is associate professor at the Department of Economics of the Free University Amsterdam. Hans Bloemen studied econometrics at the Erasmus University Rotterdam. He got his Ph.D. at Tilburg University, where his advisor was Arie Kapteyn. His research interests cover microeconometric applications of labour economics, including labour supply and taxation, job search and duration models, consumption, wealth, and the life cycle model, experience rating in the unemployment insurance system, intrahousehold allocation and the collective model, modelling the retirement decision, and language proficiency of migrants. He has published papers on estimation by simulation, structural job search models, wealth and labour market transitions, unemployment benefits and consumption smoothing, collective labour supply, and retirement in various journals including the Journal of Econometrics, Journal of Labor Economics, Economica, Journal of Applied Econometrics, Journal of Human Resources, Economic Journal, European Economic Review, Journal of Health Economics, and Journal of Business and Economic Statistics.

He joined IZA as a Research Fellow in January 2006.

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IZA-Publikationen

IZA Discussion Paper No. 9483
published in: Journal of Health Economics, 2018, 59, 78-90
IZA Discussion Paper No. 9464
forthcoming in: Journal of Business & Economic Statistics, http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/07350015.2017.1379407
IZA Discussion Paper No. 8861
published as 'The Effect of Incentive-Induced Retirement on Spousal Retirement Rates: Evidence from a Natural Experiment' in: Economic Inquiry, 2019, 57 (2), 910 - 930 http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/ecin.12747
IZA Discussion Paper No. 7570
forthcoming in: Health Economics, 2017, DOI: 10.1002/hec.3493
IZA Discussion Paper No. 3823
published as "An empirical analysis of the time allocation of Italian couples: are they responsive?" in: Review of Economics of the Household, 2010, 8 (3), 345-369
IZA Discussion Paper No. 3679
published as 'Market hours, household work, child care, and wage rates of partners: an empirical analysis' in: Review of Economics of the Household, 2014, 12 (1), 51-81
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