The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Demography, Fertility, Birth rate, Seasonality and Socioeconomic status. His work carried out in the field of Demography brings together such families of science as Family planning and Literacy. His study in Seasonality is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Human fertility and Research methodology.
His Socioeconomic status research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Developing country, Cohort study and Assortative mating. His Developing country study deals with Wage intersecting with Earnings. As a part of the same scientific family, David Lam mostly works in the field of Economic growth, focusing on Racial group and, on occasion, Demographic economics.
His primary scientific interests are in Demography, Demographic economics, Labour economics, Economic growth and Fertility. The concepts of his Demography study are interwoven with issues in Developing country, Socioeconomic status, Cohort and Literacy. David Lam has included themes like Economic inequality, Youth unemployment and Income distribution in his Demographic economics study.
His work deals with themes such as Income inequality metrics, Earnings, Social protection and Human capital, which intersect with Labour economics. His Earnings research includes themes of Wage and Assortative mating. His research investigates the connection with Fertility and areas like Seasonality which intersect with concerns in Human fertility and Research methodology.
Economic growth, Demographic economics, Labour economics, Earnings and Measures of national income and output are his primary areas of study. In the subject of general Economic growth, his work in Poverty is often linked to Unit, Secondary education, Presidency and European union, thereby combining diverse domains of study. His research integrates issues of Numeracy and Literacy in his study of Demographic economics.
His work on Earnings inequality as part of general Labour economics study is frequently connected to Incentive, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. His Earnings study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Marriage market, Economic inequality and Educational attainment. David Lam focuses mostly in the field of Order, narrowing it down to topics relating to Fertility and, in certain cases, Demography.
David Lam focuses on Economic growth, Labour economics, Social inequality, Income inequality metrics and Demographic economics. His study in the field of Poverty also crosses realms of Secondary education. His Labour economics research integrates issues from Youth unemployment and Cohort size.
His biological study deals with issues like Economic inequality, which deal with fields such as Earnings and Race. David Lam has researched Income inequality metrics in several fields, including Cash transfers, Educational attainment, Social protection and Human capital. The study incorporates disciplines such as Developing country, Regression analysis and Unemployment in addition to Demographic economics.
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Effects of Family Background on Earnings and Returns to Schooling: Evidence from Brazil
David Lam;Robert F. Schoeni.
Journal of Political Economy (1993)
Marriage Markets and Assortative Mating with Household Public Goods Theoretical Results and Empirical Implications
Journal of Human Resources (1988)
Effects of economic shocks on children's employment and schooling in Brazil
Suzanne Duryea;David Lam;Deborah Levison.
Journal of Development Economics (2007)
Effects of schooling on fertility labor supply and investments in children with evidence from Brazil.
David Lam;Suzanne Duryea.
Journal of Human Resources (1999)
Paternal Care by Genetic Fathers and Stepfathers II: Reports by Xhosa High School Students
Kermyt G Anderson;Hillard Kaplan;David Lam;Jane Lancaster.
Evolution and Human Behavior (1999)
Generating Extreme Inequality: Schooling, Earnings, and Intergenerational Transmission of Human Capital in South Africa and Brazil. Research Report.
Causes and consequences of schooling outcomes in South Africa: Evidence from survey data
Kermyt G. Anderson;Anne Case;David Lam.
Social Dynamics-a Journal of The Centre for African Studies University of Cape Town (2001)
Declining inequality in schooling in Brazil and its effects on inequality in earnings
David Lam;Deborah Levison.
Journal of Development Economics (1991)
Family size and children’s education in Vietnam
Truong Si Anh;John Knodel;David Lam;Jed Friedman.
Seasonality of births in human populations.
David A. Lam;Jeffrey A. Miron.
Biodemography and Social Biology (1991)
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