H-Index & Metrics Best Publications

H-Index & Metrics

Discipline name H-index Citations Publications World Ranking National Ranking
Economics and Finance D-index 48 Citations 8,979 112 World Ranking 776 National Ranking 501

Overview

What is he best known for?

The fields of study he is best known for:

  • Law
  • Statistics
  • Microeconomics

Barry T. Hirsch mainly focuses on Labour economics, Wage, Current Population Survey, Collective bargaining and Demographic economics. The various areas that Barry T. Hirsch examines in his Labour economics study include Survey data collection and Investment. His work in the fields of Wage, such as Efficiency wage, intersects with other areas such as Psychology.

The study incorporates disciplines such as Public sector, Econometrics, Imputation and Human capital in addition to Current Population Survey. The Collective bargaining study combines topics in areas such as Microeconomics, Economic system and Capital intensity. Barry T. Hirsch has researched Demographic economics in several fields, including Development economics, Military service and Birth cohort.

His most cited work include:

  • Union Membership and Coverage Database from the Current Population Survey: Note (406 citations)
  • Wages and Gender Composition: Why do Women's Jobs Pay Less? (311 citations)
  • Union Rent Seeking, Intangible Capital, and Market Value of the Firm (260 citations)

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

Barry T. Hirsch mostly deals with Labour economics, Wage, Demographic economics, Current Population Survey and Private sector. Barry T. Hirsch combines subjects such as Economic rent and Investment with his study of Labour economics. His Wage research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Cost of living and Imputation.

His work carried out in the field of Demographic economics brings together such families of science as Job loss, Displaced workers, Military service and Earnings growth. His study in Current Population Survey is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Earnings distribution, High unemployment, Response bias, Statistics and Census. His Collective bargaining study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Rent-seeking and State.

He most often published in these fields:

  • Labour economics (71.56%)
  • Wage (62.22%)
  • Demographic economics (35.56%)

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

  • Labour economics (71.56%)
  • Current Population Survey (29.33%)
  • Demographic economics (35.56%)

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

Barry T. Hirsch spends much of his time researching Labour economics, Current Population Survey, Demographic economics, Wage and Metropolitan area. His Collective bargaining study in the realm of Labour economics interacts with subjects such as Limited evidence. His Collective bargaining study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Local government, Public sector and State.

His Current Population Survey research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Statistics, Unemployment and Earnings distribution. His Demographic economics research focuses on Earnings growth and how it relates to Ethnic group and Race. His Wage research incorporates themes from Salary, Job loss and Displaced workers.

Between 2011 and 2021, his most popular works were:

  • Minimum wage channels of adjustment (73 citations)
  • Sex Discrimination in Faculty Salaries: Evidence from a Historically Women's University (45 citations)
  • Is Earnings Nonresponse Ignorable (33 citations)

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

  • Law
  • Statistics
  • Microeconomics

His primary areas of study are Labour economics, Wage, Current Population Survey, Public policy and Workforce. His Labour economics research includes themes of Demographic economics and Race. His work on Efficiency wage, Wage dispersion and Wage compression as part of general Wage research is frequently linked to Payroll, bridging the gap between disciplines.

His study looks at the relationship between Current Population Survey and topics such as Compensating differential, which overlap with Earnings distribution and Convergence. His studies in Public policy integrate themes in fields like Productivity, Dynamism, Empirical research and Collective bargaining. Barry T. Hirsch has included themes like Service and Nonprofit sector in his Workforce study.

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

Union Membership and Coverage Database from the Current Population Survey: Note

Barry T. Hirsch;David A. MacPherson.
Industrial and Labor Relations Review (2003)

740 Citations

Wages and Gender Composition: Why do Women's Jobs Pay Less?

David A. Macpherson;Barry T. Hirsch.
Journal of Labor Economics (1995)

624 Citations

The Economic Analysis of Unions: New Approaches and Evidence

Barry T. Hirsch;John T. Addison.
(1986)

494 Citations

Union Rent Seeking, Intangible Capital, and Market Value of the Firm

Robert A. Connolly;Barry T. Hirsch;Mark Hirschey.
The Review of Economics and Statistics (1986)

397 Citations

Union Effects on Productivity, Profits, and Growth: Has the Long Run Arrived?

John T. Addison;Barry T. Hirsch.
Journal of Labor Economics (1989)

384 Citations

Estimates of union density by State

Barry T. Hirsch;David A. Macpherson;Wayne G. Vroman.
Monthly Labor Review (2001)

314 Citations

Why Do Part-Time Workers Earn Less? The Role of Worker and Job Skills

Barry T. Hirsch.
Industrial and Labor Relations Review (2005)

308 Citations

Match Bias in Wage Gap Estimates Due to Earnings Imputation

Barry T. Hirsch;Edward J. Schumacher.
Journal of Labor Economics (2004)

301 Citations

Occupational Age Structure and Access for Older Workers

Barry T. Hirsch;David A. Macpherson;Melissa A. Hardy.
Industrial and Labor Relations Review (2000)

260 Citations

What Do Unions Do for Economic Performance

Barry T. Hirsch.
Journal of Labor Research (2004)

254 Citations

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