Astrid Kunze is Professor of Economics at the Norwegian School of Economics in Bergen, Norway. From 2000 to 2002, she was employed as a Research Associate at IZA. She holds a Ph.D. from University College London and an MSc from University of Bielefeld. She also did a traineeship in business economics with Bayer AG Leverkusen. She spent two longer-term research visits in 2006/2007 and 2013/2014 at IZA as a Visiting Research Fellow. Her main research interests are labour economics and applied micro-econometrics. She is particularly interested in the causal effects of public policies on labour market behavior. Kunze has conducted studies on the evaluation of parental leave policies, child care programmes and cash-for care policies, as well as gender quotas on boards. Another area of her research covers aspects of organizations and diversity in the firm. In her work empirical research, she uses large register data applying micro-econometric methods. She is a contributor to the Handbook on Women and the Economy, Oxford University Press, forthcoming May 2018. Her research has been published in journals such as the Review of Economics and Statistics, Labour Economics, Oxford Review of Economics Policy, Empirical Economics and Scandinavian Journal of Economics.

Filter

Publications

IZA Discussion Paper No. 999
published in: Brussels Economic Review / Cahiers Economique de Bruxelles, 2004, 47 (1), 1-19
IZA Discussion Paper No. 626
revised version published in: Annales d'Economie et de Statistique, 2003, 71/72, 245-266
IZA Discussion Paper No. 540
published in: Scottish Journal of Political Economy, 2009, 56 (3), 332–352
IZA Discussion Paper No. 509
Journal for Labour Market Research, 51(5), 1-24, 2017. New title: "Types of absence from work and wages of young German workers with apprenticeship training".
IZA Discussion Paper No. 436
revised version published in: Labour Economics, 2005, 12 (1), 73-97
IZA Discussion Paper No. 193
substantially revised version published as 'Gender wage gap studies: Consistency and decomposition' in: Empirical Economics, 2008, 35 (1), 63-76
Type
Display
Type