W. Stanley Siebert is Professor of Labour Economics at the Business School, where he has worked since 1980. He gained his PhD at the London School of Economics. He is the author of two texts on labour economics, The Market for Labor: An Analytical Treatment (with John Addison) and The Economics of Earnings (with Solomon Polachek). He has also edited a survey of European labor market regulation, Labour Markets in Europe: Issues of Harmonisation and Regulation (co edited with John Addison).
Stan’s recent working papers can all be accessed at the IZA website. His recent journal papers include “Examining the Use of Agency Workers: Can Family Friendly Practices Reduce their Use?”, Industrial Relations, 2011, “Management Economics in a Large Retail Company”, Management Science,2010, and “Searching for the Optimal Level of Employee Turnover” 2009. He is also now involved in a large project on chronic obstructive pulmonary disorder (COPD) and work, using data from a panel of GP practices (BMC Pulmonary Medicine 2014, 14:157).
Stan is also a member of the ESRC's Peer Review College. He joined IZA as a Research Fellow in November 2003.


IZA Publications

IZA Discussion Paper No. 3645
published in: Management Science, 2011, 56(8), 1398-1414
IZA Discussion Paper No. 2465
Fei Peng, W. Stanley Siebert
published in: Labour, 22 (4), 2008, 569 - 591
IZA Discussion Paper No. 2430
published in: R. Vaubel and P. Bernholz (eds.), Political Competition and Economic Regulation, London: Routledge 2007
IZA Discussion Paper No. 2413
published as 'Estimating the Use of Agency Workers: Can Family-Friendly Practices Reduce Their Use?' in: Industrial Relations, 2011, 50 (3), 535 - 564
IZA Discussion Paper No. 2322
published in: Academy of Management Journal, 2009, 52 (2), 294-313
IZA Discussion Paper No. 1866
published in: Portuguese Economic Journal, 2006, 5 (2), 69 - 87
IZA Discussion Paper No. 1812
published in: International Journal of Human Resource Management, 2010, 21 (11), 1976-1995
IZA Discussion Paper No. 1581
published in: Oxford Economic Papers, 2007, 59 (2), 275-300