This paper evaluates gender wage differentials in Georgia between 2000 and 2004. Using ordinary least squares, we find that the gender wage gap in Georgia is substantially higher than in other transition countries. Correcting for sample selection bias using the Heckman ... View more
Anderson, K.H., and R.W.T. Pomfret. 2003. Consequences of Creating a Market Economy: Evidence from Household Surveys in Central Asia. Cheltenham, UK: Edward Elgar Publishing.
Arabsheibani, R., and L. Lau. 1999. “'Mind the Gap': An Analysis of Gender Wage Differentials in Russia.” Labour 13(4): 761-774.
Arabsheibani, R., and A. Mussurov. 2007. “Returns to Schooling in Kazakhstan: OLS and Instrumental Variables Approach.” Economics of Transition 15(2): 341-364.
Cheidvasser, S., and H. Benitez-Silva. 2007. “The Educated Russian's Curse: Returns to Education in the Russian Federation During the 1990s.” Labour 21(1): 1-41.
Department of Statistics. 2006. Georgian Statistical Yearbook. Tbilisi: Georgian Department of Statistics, Ministry of Economic Development.
----. 2008. Women and Men in Georgia: Statistical Booklet. Tbilisi: Department of Statistics, Ministry of Economic Development.
Dolado, J., F. Felgueroso, and J.F. Jimeno. 2002. “Recent Trends in Occupational Segregation by Gender: A Look across the Atlantic.” Working Paper No. 02-30. Madrid: Universidad Carlos III de Madrid.
Dolton, P.J., and G.H. Makepeace. 1986. “Sample Selection and Male-Female Wage Differentials in the Graduate Labour Market.” Oxford Economic Papers 38(1): 317-341.
Dougherty, C. 2003. “Why is the Rate of Return to Schooling Higher for Women than for Men?” Discussion Paper No. 581. London: Centre for Economic Performance, London School of Economics and Political Science.
Eastough, K., and P.W. Miller. 2004. “The Gender Wage Gap in Paid- and SelfEmployment in Australia.” Australian Economic Papers 43(3): 257-276.