schliessen

Filtern

 

Bibliotheken

Inequality in Earnings at the Close of the Twentieth Century

Median income in the United States has fallen and the distribution of income has grown markedly more unequal over the past three decades, reversing a general pattern of earnings growth and equalization dating back to 1929. Median trends were not the same for all groups-women's earnings generally inc... Full description

Journal Title: Annual review of sociology 1999-01-01, Vol.25 (1), p.623-657
Main Author: MORRIS, M
Other Authors: WESTERN, B
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Men
Quelle: Alma/SFX Local Collection
Publisher: Palo Alto, CA: Annual Reviews Inc
ID: ISSN: 0360-0572
Link: http://pascal-francis.inist.fr/vibad/index.php?action=getRecordDetail&idt=1547720
Zum Text:
SendSend as email Add to Book BagAdd to Book Bag
Staff View
recordid: cdi_proquest_journals_1750807370
title: Inequality in Earnings at the Close of the Twentieth Century
format: Article
creator:
  • MORRIS, M
  • WESTERN, B
subjects:
  • 20th century
  • Classes, stratification, mobility
  • Debates
  • Earnings trends
  • Economic aspects
  • Economic growth
  • Economic trends
  • Employment
  • Employment Changes
  • Equality
  • Globalization
  • Income
  • Income Distribution
  • Income Inequality
  • Inequality
  • International economic relations
  • Labor force
  • Labor Market Segmentation
  • Labor markets
  • Labor Supply
  • Manufacturing industries
  • Men
  • Methodological Problems
  • Service industries
  • Social aspects
  • Social change
  • Social organization. Social system. Social structure
  • Social Stratification
  • Sociological Research
  • Sociology
  • Stagnation
  • Supply and Demand
  • Trade
  • United States
  • United States of America
  • Wages
  • Wages & salaries
  • Women
  • Workers
  • Workforce
ispartof: Annual review of sociology, 1999-01-01, Vol.25 (1), p.623-657
description: Median income in the United States has fallen and the distribution of income has grown markedly more unequal over the past three decades, reversing a general pattern of earnings growth and equalization dating back to 1929. Median trends were not the same for all groups-women's earnings generally increased-but the growth in earnings inequality has been experienced by all groups. Even white men employed full-time, year-round-traditionally the most privileged and secure group-could not escape wage stagnation and polarization. These patterns suggest research questions that go beyond conventional sociological interest in racial and gender wage gaps, refocusing attention on more general changes in labor market dynamics. The debates over the origins of the rise in US inequality cover a wide range of issues that can be roughly grouped into four categories: the changing demographics of the labor force, the impact of economic restructuring, the role of political context and institutions, and the dynamics of globalization. We review the empirical literature here, and challenge the field of sociology to reconstruct its research agenda on stratification and inequality.
language: eng
source: Alma/SFX Local Collection
identifier: ISSN: 0360-0572
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0360-0572
  • 1545-2115
url: Link


@attributes
NO1
SEARCH_ENGINEprimo_central_multiple_fe
SEARCH_ENGINE_TYPEPrimo Central Search Engine
RANK2.3837414
LOCALfalse
PrimoNMBib
record
control
sourceidgale_proqu
recordidTN_cdi_proquest_journals_1750807370
sourceformatXML
sourcesystemPC
galeidA64263025
jstor_id223519
sourcerecordidA64263025
originalsourceidFETCH-LOGICAL-c477t-bceaf9fd160f78da88f14cd65e9f13751dfde15c0a27d23801b8c176c22b40b63
addsrcrecordideNqFkVFrFDEUhQdRcK3-An0YVPois-Ymk2S2-FKWqoWCL_U5ZDLJbpbZpM3NKPvvm3UXW4sigeQmfOfcXE5VvQEyB2jFRx3ClOyPOUYzp3wOc0HZk2oGvOUNBeBPqxlhgjSES_q8eoG4IYQAJ3RWfboM9nbSo8-72of6Qqfgwwprneu8tvVyjGjr6H5drn_akL3N63pZiintXlbPnB7RvjqeJ9X3zxfXy6_N1bcvl8vzq8a0UuamN1a7hRtAECe7QXedg9YMgtuFAyY5DG6wwA3RVA6UdQT6zoAUhtK-Jb1gJ9XpwfcmxdvJYlZbj8aOow42TqgEIV0ru66Abx-BmzilUP6mYLEQwASjBXr3T0hy0hHJJLm3WunRKh9czEmbfV91LloqGKG8QM1foLIGu_UmBut8eX_If3jA9xP6YLFs6FfrjCs9If5BtwfapIiYrFM3yW912ikgah-8OgavSvCKcgWqBF9k74_zaTR6dEkH4_Fey0sodD_g2SN347POPoYygx__1-P1QbzBHNNvb0oZhwW7A6Aly3U
sourcetypeAggregation Database
isCDItrue
recordtypearticle
pqid199613632
display
typearticle
titleInequality in Earnings at the Close of the Twentieth Century
sourceAlma/SFX Local Collection
creatorMORRIS, M ; WESTERN, B
creatorcontribMORRIS, M ; WESTERN, B
descriptionMedian income in the United States has fallen and the distribution of income has grown markedly more unequal over the past three decades, reversing a general pattern of earnings growth and equalization dating back to 1929. Median trends were not the same for all groups-women's earnings generally increased-but the growth in earnings inequality has been experienced by all groups. Even white men employed full-time, year-round-traditionally the most privileged and secure group-could not escape wage stagnation and polarization. These patterns suggest research questions that go beyond conventional sociological interest in racial and gender wage gaps, refocusing attention on more general changes in labor market dynamics. The debates over the origins of the rise in US inequality cover a wide range of issues that can be roughly grouped into four categories: the changing demographics of the labor force, the impact of economic restructuring, the role of political context and institutions, and the dynamics of globalization. We review the empirical literature here, and challenge the field of sociology to reconstruct its research agenda on stratification and inequality.
identifier
0ISSN: 0360-0572
1EISSN: 1545-2115
2DOI: 10.1146/annurev.soc.25.1.623
3CODEN: ARVSDB
languageeng
publisherPalo Alto, CA: Annual Reviews Inc
subject20th century ; Classes, stratification, mobility ; Debates ; Earnings trends ; Economic aspects ; Economic growth ; Economic trends ; Employment ; Employment Changes ; Equality ; Globalization ; Income ; Income Distribution ; Income Inequality ; Inequality ; International economic relations ; Labor force ; Labor Market Segmentation ; Labor markets ; Labor Supply ; Manufacturing industries ; Men ; Methodological Problems ; Service industries ; Social aspects ; Social change ; Social organization. Social system. Social structure ; Social Stratification ; Sociological Research ; Sociology ; Stagnation ; Supply and Demand ; Trade ; United States ; United States of America ; Wages ; Wages & salaries ; Women ; Workers ; Workforce
ispartofAnnual review of sociology, 1999-01-01, Vol.25 (1), p.623-657
rights
0Copyright 1999 Annual Reviews
12000 INIST-CNRS
2COPYRIGHT 1999 Annual Reviews, Inc.
3Copyright Annual Reviews, Inc. 1999
lds50peer_reviewed
citedbyFETCH-LOGICAL-c477t-bceaf9fd160f78da88f14cd65e9f13751dfde15c0a27d23801b8c176c22b40b63
citesFETCH-LOGICAL-c477t-bceaf9fd160f78da88f14cd65e9f13751dfde15c0a27d23801b8c176c22b40b63
links
openurl$$Topenurl_article
openurlfulltext$$Topenurlfull_article
thumbnail$$Usyndetics_thumb_exl
backlink$$Uhttp://pascal-francis.inist.fr/vibad/index.php?action=getRecordDetail&idt=1547720$$DView record in Pascal Francis
search
creatorcontrib
0MORRIS, M
1WESTERN, B
title
0Inequality in Earnings at the Close of the Twentieth Century
1Annual review of sociology
descriptionMedian income in the United States has fallen and the distribution of income has grown markedly more unequal over the past three decades, reversing a general pattern of earnings growth and equalization dating back to 1929. Median trends were not the same for all groups-women's earnings generally increased-but the growth in earnings inequality has been experienced by all groups. Even white men employed full-time, year-round-traditionally the most privileged and secure group-could not escape wage stagnation and polarization. These patterns suggest research questions that go beyond conventional sociological interest in racial and gender wage gaps, refocusing attention on more general changes in labor market dynamics. The debates over the origins of the rise in US inequality cover a wide range of issues that can be roughly grouped into four categories: the changing demographics of the labor force, the impact of economic restructuring, the role of political context and institutions, and the dynamics of globalization. We review the empirical literature here, and challenge the field of sociology to reconstruct its research agenda on stratification and inequality.
subject
020th century
1Classes, stratification, mobility
2Debates
3Earnings trends
4Economic aspects
5Economic growth
6Economic trends
7Employment
8Employment Changes
9Equality
10Globalization
11Income
12Income Distribution
13Income Inequality
14Inequality
15International economic relations
16Labor force
17Labor Market Segmentation
18Labor markets
19Labor Supply
20Manufacturing industries
21Men
22Methodological Problems
23Service industries
24Social aspects
25Social change
26Social organization. Social system. Social structure
27Social Stratification
28Sociological Research
29Sociology
30Stagnation
31Supply and Demand
32Trade
33United States
34United States of America
35Wages
36Wages & salaries
37Women
38Workers
39Workforce
issn
00360-0572
11545-2115
fulltexttrue
rsrctypearticle
creationdate1999
recordtypearticle
recordideNqFkVFrFDEUhQdRcK3-An0YVPois-Ymk2S2-FKWqoWCL_U5ZDLJbpbZpM3NKPvvm3UXW4sigeQmfOfcXE5VvQEyB2jFRx3ClOyPOUYzp3wOc0HZk2oGvOUNBeBPqxlhgjSES_q8eoG4IYQAJ3RWfboM9nbSo8-72of6Qqfgwwprneu8tvVyjGjr6H5drn_akL3N63pZiintXlbPnB7RvjqeJ9X3zxfXy6_N1bcvl8vzq8a0UuamN1a7hRtAECe7QXedg9YMgtuFAyY5DG6wwA3RVA6UdQT6zoAUhtK-Jb1gJ9XpwfcmxdvJYlZbj8aOow42TqgEIV0ru66Abx-BmzilUP6mYLEQwASjBXr3T0hy0hHJJLm3WunRKh9czEmbfV91LloqGKG8QM1foLIGu_UmBut8eX_If3jA9xP6YLFs6FfrjCs9If5BtwfapIiYrFM3yW912ikgah-8OgavSvCKcgWqBF9k74_zaTR6dEkH4_Fey0sodD_g2SN347POPoYygx__1-P1QbzBHNNvb0oZhwW7A6Aly3U
startdate19990101
enddate19990101
creator
0MORRIS, M
1WESTERN, B
general
0Annual Reviews Inc
1Annual reviews
2Annual Reviews, Inc
scope
0IQODW
1AAYXX
2CITATION
3HFIND
4HZAIM
5K30
6PAAUG
7PAWZZ
8PAXOH
9PBHAV
10PBQSW
11PBYQZ
12PCIWU
13PCMID
14PCVGT
15PCZJX
16PDGRG
17PDWWI
18PETMR
19PFVGT
20PISVA
21PJCTQ
22PJTMS
23PLCHJ
24PMHAD
25PNQDJ
26POUND
27PPLAD
28PQAPC
29PQCAN
30PQCMW
31PQEME
32PQHKH
33PQMID
34PQNCT
35PQNET
36PQQDJ
37PQSCT
38PQSET
39PSVJG
40PVMQY
41PZGFC
420-V
433V.
447U4
457WY
467WZ
477XB
4887Z
4988G
5088I
5188J
528AF
538AM
548BJ
558FI
568FJ
578FK
588FL
598G5
60ABUWG
61ALSLI
62AZQEC
63BENPR
64BEZIV
65BGRYB
66BHHNA
67DWI
68DWQXO
69FQK
70FRNLG
71FYUFA
72F~G
73GHDGH
74GNUQQ
75GUQSH
76HCIFZ
77HEHIP
78JBE
79K60
80K6~
81K7.
82L.-
83M0C
84M0O
85M2M
86M2O
87M2P
88M2R
89M2S
90MBDVC
91PADUT
92PQBIZ
93PQBZA
94PQEST
95PQQKQ
96PQUKI
97PRINS
98PYYUZ
99Q9U
100WZK
sort
creationdate19990101
titleInequality in Earnings at the Close of the Twentieth Century
authorMORRIS, M ; WESTERN, B
facets
frbrtype5
frbrgroupidcdi_FETCH-LOGICAL-c477t-bceaf9fd160f78da88f14cd65e9f13751dfde15c0a27d23801b8c176c22b40b63
rsrctypearticles
prefilterarticles
languageeng
creationdate1999
topic
020th century
1Classes, stratification, mobility
2Debates
3Earnings trends
4Economic aspects
5Economic growth
6Economic trends
7Employment
8Employment Changes
9Equality
10Globalization
11Income
12Income Distribution
13Income Inequality
14Inequality
15International economic relations
16Labor force
17Labor Market Segmentation
18Labor markets
19Labor Supply
20Manufacturing industries
21Men
22Methodological Problems
23Service industries
24Social aspects
25Social change
26Social organization. Social system. Social structure
27Social Stratification
28Sociological Research
29Sociology
30Stagnation
31Supply and Demand
32Trade
33United States
34United States of America
35Wages
36Wages & salaries
37Women
38Workers
39Workforce
toplevel
0peer_reviewed
1online_resources
creatorcontrib
0MORRIS, M
1WESTERN, B
collection
0Pascal-Francis
1CrossRef
2Periodicals Index Online Segment 16
3Periodicals Index Online Segment 26
4Periodicals Index Online
5Primary Sources Access—Foundation Edition (Plan E) - West
6Primary Sources Access & Build (Plan A) - MEA
7Primary Sources Access—Foundation Edition (Plan E) - Midwest
8Primary Sources Access—Foundation Edition (Plan E) - Northeast
9Primary Sources Access (Plan D) - Southeast
10Primary Sources Access (Plan D) - North Central
11Primary Sources Access—Foundation Edition (Plan E) - Southeast
12Primary Sources Access (Plan D) - South Central
13Primary Sources Access & Build (Plan A) - UK / I
14Primary Sources Access (Plan D) - Canada
15Primary Sources Access (Plan D) - EMEALA
16Primary Sources Access—Foundation Edition (Plan E) - North Central
17Primary Sources Access—Foundation Edition (Plan E) - South Central
18Primary Sources Access (Plan D) - West
19Periodicals Index Online Segments 1-50
20Primary Sources Access (Plan D) - APAC
21Primary Sources Access (Plan D) - Midwest
22Primary Sources Access (Plan D) - MEA
23Primary Sources Access—Foundation Edition (Plan E) - Canada
24Primary Sources Access—Foundation Edition (Plan E) - UK / I
25Primary Sources Access—Foundation Edition (Plan E) - EMEALA
26Primary Sources Access & Build (Plan A) - APAC
27Primary Sources Access & Build (Plan A) - Canada
28Primary Sources Access & Build (Plan A) - West
29Primary Sources Access & Build (Plan A) - EMEALA
30Primary Sources Access (Plan D) - Northeast
31Primary Sources Access & Build (Plan A) - Midwest
32Primary Sources Access & Build (Plan A) - North Central
33Primary Sources Access & Build (Plan A) - Northeast
34Primary Sources Access & Build (Plan A) - South Central
35Primary Sources Access & Build (Plan A) - Southeast
36Primary Sources Access (Plan D) - UK / I
37Primary Sources Access—Foundation Edition (Plan E) - APAC
38Primary Sources Access—Foundation Edition (Plan E) - MEA
39ProQuest Social Sciences Premium Collection
40ProQuest Central (Corporate)
41Sociological Abstracts (pre-2017)
42ABI/INFORM Collection
43ABI/INFORM Global (PDF only)
44ProQuest Central (purchase pre-March 2016)
45ABI/INFORM Global (Alumni Edition)
46Psychology Database (Alumni)
47Science Database (Alumni Edition)
48Social Science Database (Alumni Edition)
49STEM Database
50Criminal Justice Database (Alumni Edition)
51International Bibliography of the Social Sciences (IBSS)
52Hospital Premium Collection
53Hospital Premium Collection (Alumni Edition)
54ProQuest Central (Alumni) (purchase pre-March 2016)
55ABI/INFORM Collection (Alumni Edition)
56Research Library (Alumni Edition)
57ProQuest Central (Alumni Edition)
58Social Science Premium Collection
59ProQuest Central Essentials
60ProQuest Central
61Business Premium Collection
62Criminology Collection
63Sociological Abstracts
64Sociological Abstracts
65ProQuest Central Korea
66International Bibliography of the Social Sciences
67Business Premium Collection (Alumni)
68Health Research Premium Collection
69ABI/INFORM Global (Corporate)
70Health Research Premium Collection (Alumni)
71ProQuest Central Student
72Research Library Prep
73SciTech Premium Collection
74Sociology Collection
75International Bibliography of the Social Sciences
76ProQuest Business Collection (Alumni Edition)
77ProQuest Business Collection
78ProQuest Criminal Justice (Alumni)
79ABI/INFORM Professional Advanced
80ABI/INFORM Global
81Criminal Justice Database
82Psychology Database
83Research Library
84Science Database
85Social Science Database
86Sociology Database
87Research Library (Corporate)
88Research Library China
89ProQuest One Business
90ProQuest One Business (Alumni)
91ProQuest One Academic Eastern Edition
92ProQuest One Academic
93ProQuest One Academic UKI Edition
94ProQuest Central China
95ABI/INFORM Collection China
96ProQuest Central Basic
97Sociological Abstracts (Ovid)
jtitleAnnual review of sociology
delivery
delcategoryRemote Search Resource
fulltextfulltext
addata
au
0MORRIS, M
1WESTERN, B
formatjournal
genrearticle
ristypeJOUR
atitleInequality in Earnings at the Close of the Twentieth Century
jtitleAnnual review of sociology
date1999-01-01
risdate1999
volume25
issue1
spage623
epage657
pages623-657
issn0360-0572
eissn1545-2115
codenARVSDB
abstractMedian income in the United States has fallen and the distribution of income has grown markedly more unequal over the past three decades, reversing a general pattern of earnings growth and equalization dating back to 1929. Median trends were not the same for all groups-women's earnings generally increased-but the growth in earnings inequality has been experienced by all groups. Even white men employed full-time, year-round-traditionally the most privileged and secure group-could not escape wage stagnation and polarization. These patterns suggest research questions that go beyond conventional sociological interest in racial and gender wage gaps, refocusing attention on more general changes in labor market dynamics. The debates over the origins of the rise in US inequality cover a wide range of issues that can be roughly grouped into four categories: the changing demographics of the labor force, the impact of economic restructuring, the role of political context and institutions, and the dynamics of globalization. We review the empirical literature here, and challenge the field of sociology to reconstruct its research agenda on stratification and inequality.
copPalo Alto, CA
pubAnnual Reviews Inc
doi10.1146/annurev.soc.25.1.623