Francis Green spends much of his time researching Labour economics, Training, Job satisfaction, Work effort and Public sector. Francis Green specializes in Labour economics, namely Overqualification. His study looks at the relationship between Training and fields such as Economy, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
His studies in Job satisfaction integrate themes in fields like Workforce and Human resource management. His research integrates issues of Private sector, Economic policy, International comparisons and Power in his study of Work effort. His studies deal with areas such as Ethos, Job control and Principal as well as Public sector.
Labour economics, Demographic economics, Training, Wage and Unemployment are his primary areas of study. His Labour economics research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Workforce, Private sector, Job satisfaction, Productivity and Job quality. His research in Job satisfaction intersects with topics in Quality and Discretion.
His study in Demographic economics is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Social class, Social mobility and Educational attainment. His work deals with themes such as Economic growth and Recession, which intersect with Training. The concepts of his Unemployment study are interwoven with issues in Job insecurity and Panel data.
Francis Green mostly deals with Demographic economics, Labour economics, Public relations, State and Social mobility. The Demographic economics study combines topics in areas such as Percentage point, Social class and Educational attainment. His Labour economics study incorporates themes from Higher education, Job design, Job satisfaction, Productivity and Job quality.
His Public relations research includes elements of Work Intensity, Well-being and Set. The study incorporates disciplines such as Private sector, Perception and Human resource management in addition to State. His Social mobility research incorporates elements of Wage and Educational inequality.
His primary scientific interests are in Labour economics, Demographic economics, 1970 British Cohort Study, Higher education and Social mobility. His Wage study in the realm of Labour economics interacts with subjects such as Work pressure. His Demographic economics research incorporates themes from Economic growth, Educational attainment, Vocational education, Developing country and Social psychology.
His Social psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Fixed effects model, Task and Discretion. His work in the fields of Higher education policy overlaps with other areas such as Disequilibrium. Francis Green has researched Social mobility in several fields, including Social stratification, Work Intensity, Inclusion and Cultural capital.
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Demanding Work: The Paradox of Job Quality in the Affluent Economy
Education, Training and the Global Economy
David Ashton;Francis Green.
Research Papers in Economics (1996)
Overqualification, job dissatisfaction, and increasing dispersion in the returns to graduate education
Francis Green;Yu Zhu.
Studies in Economics (2010)
It’s Been A Hard Day’s Night: The Concentration and Intensification of Work in Late Twentieth-Century Britain
British Journal of Industrial Relations (2001)
Is there a genuine under-utilization of skills amongst the over-qualified?
Francis Green;Stephen McIntosh.
Applied Economics (2007)
Skills at work in Britain, 1986 to 2006
Alan Felstead;Duncan Gallie;Francis Green;Ying Zhou.
Why Has Work Effort Become More Intense
Industrial Relations (2004)
Work skills in Britain, 1986-2001
Alan Felstead;Duncan Gallie;Francis Green.
The intensification of work in Europe
Francis Green;Francis Green;Steven McIntosh.
Labour Economics (2001)
Unpacking the misery multiplier: how employability modifies the impacts of unemployment and job insecurity on life satisfaction and mental health.
Journal of Health Economics (2011)
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