Martin Biewen graduated from the university of Bonn in 1996. He received a PhD in economics from the university of Heidelberg (2000) and a habilitation in economics and econometrics from the university of Mannheim (2005). He was a senior research officer at the Institute for Social and Economic Research (ISER) at the university of Essex (2000-2001) and an assistant professor at the universities of Heidelberg, Mannheim and Frankfurt (2001-2005). From 2006 to 2009, Martin Biewen was a full professor of statistics at the university of Mainz, and since 2009 he has been a full professor of statistics, econometrics and quantitative methods at the University of Tübingen. His research interests include labor economics, education economics and applied microeconometics. He has published articles in journals such as the Journal of Econometrics, the Journal of Applied Econometrics, The Review of Economics and Statistics, the Oxford Bulletin of Economics and Statistics, and the Journal of Labor Economics.

Martin Biewen joined IZA as a Research Fellow in August 2001.

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IZA-Publikationen

IZA Discussion Paper No. 11634
Martin Biewen, Daniela Plötze
revised version published in: Journal of Economics and Statistics, 2019, 239, 1-28
IZA Discussion Paper No. 11072
revised version published in: IZA Journal of Labor Economics, 2018, 7:10
IZA Discussion Paper No. 10763
revised version published as 'Unions, Internationalization, Tasks, Firms, and Worker Characteristics: A Detailed Decomposition Analysis of Rising Wage Inequality in Germany' in: Journal of Economic Inequality, 2019, 17, 461-498
IZA Discussion Paper No. 10450
revised version published as “Why Did Income Inequality in Germany Not Increase Further After 2005?” in: German Economic Review, 2019, 20 (4), 471–504
IZA Discussion Paper No. 10050
revised version published in: B.E. Journal of Economic Analysis & Policy, 2018, 18, 1-22
IZA Discussion Paper No. 9699
substantially revised version published in: Economics of Education Review, 56, 80-94
IZA Discussion Paper No. 7209
substantially revised version published as 'Direct Estimation of Equivalence Scales and More Evidence on Independence of Base' in: Oxford Bulletin of Economics and Statistics, 2017, 79 (5), 875-905
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