His main research concerns Econometrics, Labour economics, Microeconomics, Welfare and Labour supply. The Econometrics study combines topics in areas such as Population ageing, Actuarial science, Income distribution, Distribution and Earnings. His work on Personnel economics as part of general Labour economics research is frequently linked to Transfer system, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science.
He does research in Microeconomics, focusing on Business economics specifically. His work carried out in the field of Welfare brings together such families of science as Income inequality metrics, Poverty and Income tax, Public economics. John Creedy interconnects Tax policy, Budget constraint, Estimation and Wage in the investigation of issues within Labour supply.
John Creedy mainly investigates Econometrics, Labour economics, Public economics, Microeconomics and Welfare. His work in Econometrics addresses issues such as Income distribution, which are connected to fields such as Economic inequality. His research integrates issues of Earnings, Value-added tax and Gross income, State income tax in his study of Labour economics.
His is doing research in Tax reform and Indirect tax, both of which are found in Public economics. His research in Tax reform focuses on subjects like Income tax, which are connected to Revenue. The various areas that John Creedy examines in his Labour supply study include Tax policy, Budget constraint and Wage.
John Creedy focuses on Econometrics, Labour economics, Income tax, Taxable income and Microeconomics. His work deals with themes such as Elasticity, Accounting period, Welfare and Income distribution, which intersect with Econometrics. His Welfare research integrates issues from Public economics and Demographic economics.
His Labour economics research incorporates elements of Indirect tax, Gross income, State income tax, Tax rate and Value-added tax. His Income tax research incorporates themes from Population ageing, Personal income and Revenue. His Microeconomics research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Value and Marginal cost of capital schedule.
His primary areas of study are Econometrics, Microeconomics, Labour economics, Population ageing and Income distribution. His Econometrics research includes elements of Income inequality metrics, Probabilistic logic and Stochastic simulation. His Microeconomics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Value and Cost of capital.
His Labour economics study combines topics in areas such as Income tax and Tax reform, Indirect tax, Gross income, State income tax. His Tax reform study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Tax revenue and Tax credit. The study incorporates disciplines such as Poverty and Pro poor in addition to Income distribution.
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Discrete Hours Labour Supply Modelling: Specification, Estimation and Simulation
John Creedy;Guyonne Kalb.
Journal of Economic Surveys (2005)
Measuring Attitudes Towards Inequality
Yoram Amiel;John Creedy;Stan Hurn.
The Scandinavian Journal of Economics (1999)
Behavioural Microsimulation with Labour Supply Responses
John Creedy;Alan Duncan.
Journal of Economic Surveys (2002)
Dynamics of income distribution
Carbon Taxation, Prices and Inequality in Australia
Antonia Cornwell;John Creedy.
Fiscal Studies (1996)
Microsimulation modelling of taxation and the labour market : the Melbourne Institute Tax and Transfer Simulator
The economic value of a forested catchment with timber, water and carbon sequestration benefits
John Creedy;Anke D. Wurzbacher.
Ecological Economics (2001)
Edgeworth and the Development of Neoclassical Economics
Carbon taxation, prices and welfare in New Zealand☆
John Creedy;Catherine Sleeman.
Ecological Economics (2006)
Models of Trade Union Behaviour: A Synthesis
John Creedy;Ian M. McDONALD.
Economic Record (1991)
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