D-Index & Metrics Best Publications

D-Index & Metrics

Discipline name D-index D-index (Discipline H-index) only includes papers and citation values for an examined discipline in contrast to General H-index which accounts for publications across all disciplines. Citations Publications World Ranking National Ranking
Economics and Finance D-index 54 Citations 16,888 144 World Ranking 577 National Ranking 18

Research.com Recognitions

Awards & Achievements

2019 - Fellows of the Econometric Society

Overview

What is she best known for?

The fields of study she is best known for:

  • Law
  • Labour economics
  • Microeconomics

Her primary areas of study are Labour economics, British Household Panel Survey, Training, Demographic economics and Wage. Her research integrates issues of Productivity, Labour market flexibility and Industrial relations in her study of Labour economics. Alison L. Booth has researched British Household Panel Survey in several fields, including Social policy, Job satisfaction and Job tenure.

Alison L. Booth has included themes like Management and Human capital theory in her Training study. Her studies deal with areas such as Test, Life satisfaction, Educational attainment, Ceteris paribus and Happiness as well as Demographic economics. Her Wage research focuses on Private sector and how it relates to Public sector, Distribution and Endogeneity.

Her most cited work include:

  • Temporary Jobs: Stepping Stones or Dead Ends? (834 citations)
  • The Economics of the Trade Union (545 citations)
  • IS THERE A GLASS CEILING OVER EUROPE? EXPLORING THE GENDER PAY GAP ACROSS THE WAGES DISTRIBUTION (544 citations)

What are the main themes of her work throughout her whole career to date?

Her scientific interests lie mostly in Labour economics, Demographic economics, Wage, British Household Panel Survey and Training. Alison L. Booth conducts interdisciplinary study in the fields of Labour economics and Trade union through her works. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Panel data, Ethnic group and China.

Her Wage study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Private sector, Microeconomics, Perfect competition and Distribution. Her study in Distribution is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Quantile regression, Public sector and Glass ceiling. Alison L. Booth interconnects Minimum wage and Job satisfaction in the investigation of issues within British Household Panel Survey.

She most often published in these fields:

  • Labour economics (78.93%)
  • Demographic economics (42.64%)
  • Wage (36.29%)

What were the highlights of her more recent work (between 2011-2021)?

  • Affect (24.11%)
  • Single sex (9.39%)
  • Developmental psychology (12.94%)

In recent papers she was focusing on the following fields of study:

Alison L. Booth mainly focuses on Affect, Single sex, Developmental psychology, Demographic economics and Demography. Her work carried out in the field of Developmental psychology brings together such families of science as Social learning and Lottery. She combines subjects such as Test and Social psychology with her study of Social learning.

Her Demographic economics research integrates issues from Welfare, China and Pension. Her research on Welfare often connects related topics like Wage. Her work investigates the relationship between Demography and topics such as Spite that intersect with problems in Gender identity.

Between 2011 and 2021, her most popular works were:

  • Gender Differences in Risk Behaviour: Does Nurture Matter? (219 citations)
  • Choosing to compete: How different are girls and boys? (183 citations)
  • Choosing to compete: How different are girls and boys? (183 citations)

In her most recent research, the most cited papers focused on:

  • Law
  • Microeconomics
  • China

The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Single sex, Affect, Social learning, Demography and Lottery. Single sex combines with fields such as Mathematics education, Spite, Sample and Labour economics in her work. The Social learning study combines topics in areas such as Test and Social psychology.

Her work deals with themes such as Competition, Stylized fact and Piece work, which intersect with Test. Her Demography study combines topics in areas such as Ethnic discrimination, Ethnic group, Development economics and Race. Her Lottery study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Developmental psychology and Actuarial science.

This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.

Best Publications

Temporary Jobs: Stepping Stones or Dead Ends?

Alison L. Booth;Marco Francesconi;Jeff Frank.
The Economic Journal (2002)

1613 Citations

The Economics of the Trade Union

Alison L. Booth.
(1994)

1289 Citations

IS THERE A GLASS CEILING OVER EUROPE? EXPLORING THE GENDER PAY GAP ACROSS THE WAGES DISTRIBUTION

Wiji Arulampalam;Alison L. Booth;Mark L. Bryan.
Industrial and Labor Relations Review (2007)

1107 Citations

Workplace Training in Europe

Andrea Bassanini;Alison L. Booth;Giorgio Brunello;Maria De Paola.
Research Papers in Economics (2005)

770 Citations

Training and Labour Market Flexibility: Is There a Trade‐off?

Wiji Arulampalam;Alison L. Booth.
British Journal of Industrial Relations (1998)

521 Citations

Gender Differences in Risk Behaviour: Does Nurture Matter?

Alison L. Booth;Patrick J. Nolen.
The Economic Journal (2012)

498 Citations

Birth order matters: the effect of family size and birth order on educational attainment

Alison L Booth;Alison L Booth;Hiau Joo Kee.
Journal of Population Economics (2009)

469 Citations

Choosing to compete: How different are girls and boys?

Alison L. Booth;Alison L. Booth;Patrick J. Nolen;Patrick J. Nolen.
Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization (2012)

465 Citations

Acquiring Skills: Market Failures, their Symptoms and Policy Responses

Alison L. Booth;Dennis J. Snower.
(1996)

460 Citations

A Sticky Floors Model of Promotion, Pay and Gender

Alison L. Booth;Marco Francesconi;Jeff Frank.
European Economic Review (2003)

459 Citations

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