Elke J. Jahn is currently professor of labour economics at the University of Bayreuth and distinguished researcher at the Institute for Employment Research (IAB) Nuremberg. She was associate professor at Aarhus School of Business, Aarhus University between 2007 and 2009 and visiting scholar at the Center for European Studies, Harvard University during the academic year 2006/2007.

Her research focuses on monopsony, Multinational wage premium, migration and temporary agency work

Elke J. Jahn joined IZA as Research Fellow in March 2005.


IZA Publications

IZA Discussion Paper No. 12333
revised version forthcoming as 'Birds, Birds, Birds: Co-Worker Similarity, Workplace Diversity and Job Switches' in: British Journal of Industrial Relations
IZA Discussion Paper No. 8803
published in: Industrial Relations, 2017, 56 (3), 514-544
IZA Discussion Paper No. 7776
substantially revised version published as "Do employers have more monopsony power in slack labor markets?" in: Industrial and Labor Relations Review, 2018, 71(3), 676-704
IZA Discussion Paper No. 7240
published in: Labour Economics, 2014, 30, 212-222
IZA Discussion Paper No. 6472
substantially revised version published in: Industrial and Labor Relations Review, 2015, 68 (3), 501-528
IZA Discussion Paper No. 6471
published in: Macroeconomic Dynamics, 2016, 20(5), 1264-1281
IZA Discussion Paper No. 6405
published in: Economics Letters, 2013, 118 (1), 225-228
IZA Discussion Paper No. 5837
published in: Labour Economics, 2013, 24, 48-57
IZA Discussion Paper No. 5333
published in: LABOUR, 2012, 26 (3), 341-355
IZA Discussion Paper No. 4973
published in: European Economic Review, 2014, 65 (1) 108-125
IZA Discussion Paper No. 3663
published in: Jahrbücher für Nationalökonomie und Statistik, 2010, 230 (2), 208-233
IZA Discussion Paper No. 3423
revised version published as: 'Migration and Wage-Setting: Reassessing the Labor Market Effects of Migration' in: Scandinavian Journal of Economics, 2011, 113 (2), 286-317
IZA Discussion Paper No. 2343
published in: Industrial and Labor Relations Review, 2009, 62 (2), 226-251