Jay Stewart

Research Fellow

U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics

Jay Stewart is Division Chief of the Division of Productivity Research and Program Development at the Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS). He received his BA in Business Economics from UC Santa Barbara, in 1981, and his PhD in economics from UCLA in 1989. He was previously on the faculty at Tulane University and was an economist at Unicon Research Corporation. His past research has examined contracting under moral hazard and adverse selection, trends in real wages and hours worked, trends in job stability and security, nonworking men, income inequality, and methodological issues connected with data collection. His current research interests are time use, the role of employers in wage determination, and measurement issues.

Dr. Stewart joined IZA as a Research Fellow in his personal capacity in April 2008.


IZA Publications

IZA Discussion Paper No. 15594
G.Jacob Blackwood, Cindy Cunningham, Matt Dey, Lucia Foster, Cheryl Grim, John C. Haltiwanger, Rachel Nesbit, Sabrina Wulff Pabilonia, Jay Stewart, Cody Tuttle, Zoltan Wolf
forthcoming in: CRIW Conference volume on Technology, Productivity and Economic Growth.
IZA Discussion Paper No. 9754
(published in: Labour Economics, 2017, 49, 27-41)
IZA Discussion Paper No. 9376
Jay Stewart, Mary Dorinda Allard
published in: C. Kalenkoski and G. Foster (eds.): The Economics of Multitasking, New York, 2015, 145-171
IZA Discussion Paper No. 8009
published in: Economics and Human Biology, 2015, 19, 275–293
IZA Discussion Paper No. 7143
published in: Review of Economics of the Household, 2014, 12 (1), 29-50
IZA Discussion Paper No. 7070
published in: American Economic Review: Papers & Proceedings, 2013, 103 (3), 99-104
IZA Discussion Paper No. 5306
Harley Frazis, Jay Stewart
published in: Annales d’Economie et Statistique, 2012, 105/106, 231-246
IZA Discussion Paper No. 4704
Harley Frazis, Jay Stewart
published in: Katharine G. Abraham, Michael J. Harper, and James R. Spletzer (eds.), Labor in the New Economy, NBER Studies in Income and Wealth, University of Chicago Press, 2010, 343-372
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