BazEkon - Biblioteka Główna Uniwersytetu Ekonomicznego w Krakowie

BazEkon home page

Meny główne

Matysiak Anna (Warsaw School of Economics, Poland)
Fertility developments in Central and Eastern Europe: the role of work-family tensions
ISiD Working Papers, 2012, nr 22, s. 23, rys., wykr., bibliogr. 62 poz.
Zeszyty ISiD
Słowa kluczowe
Dzietność kobiet, Równowaga praca-życie, Praca kobiet, Podaż pracy
Women's fertility, Work-Life Balance (WLB), Female labour, Labour supply
Europa Środkowo-Wschodnia
Central and Eastern Europe
This paper provides an overview of developments in fertility, family policy models, and intensity of work-family tensions in the CEE region in the 1990s and 2000s. It hypothesises that the intensification of work-family incongruities in the 1990s might have been an important determinant of the decline in fertility seen in post-socialist countries in the 1990s, and that the implementation of reconciliation policies in some of the post-socialist countries in the 2000s might have led to diversity in rates of fertility improvement in the region. It concludes by encouraging more in-depth research on the interrelationships between fertility, women's employment, family policies and social norms regarding women's work in the CEE region, all of which would help verify these hypotheses. (original abstract)
Pełny tekst
  1. Aaberge R., U. Colombino, D. Del Boca, J. Ermisch, M. Francesconi, S. Pasqua, S. Strom. 2005. Labor supply and fertility in Europe and the U.S. Pp. 125-153, in: Women at work: An economic perspective, edited by D. Boeri, D. Del Boca, C. Pissarides. Oxford University Press.
  2. Adsera A. 2004. Changing fertility rates in developed countries. The impact of labor market institutions. "Journal of Population Economics" 17(1):17-43.
  3. Ahn N., P. Mira. 2002. A note on the changing relationship between fertility and female employment rates in developed countries. Journal of Population Economics 15(4):667-682.
  4. Allison Christine, Dena Ringold. 1996. Labor Markets in Transition in Central and Eastern Europe, 1989-1995. World Bank.
  5. AnderssonGunnar, Michaela Kreyenfeld, Tatjana Mika. 2009. Welfare State Context, Female Earnings and Childbearing in Denmark and Germany. in Stockholm Research Reports in Demography No 13. Stockholm University.
  6. Baizan P. 2009. Regional child care availability and fertility decisions in Spain. "Demographic Research" 21:803-842.
  7. Billingsley, Sunnee. 2010. Economic crisis and recovery: Changes in second birth rates within occupational classes and educational groups. "Demographic Research" 24(16):375-406.
  8. Bongaarts J., G. Feeney. 1998. On the quantum and tempo of fertility. "Population and Development Review", 24(2):271-291.
  9. Drobnič Sonia. 1997. Part-Time Work in Central and Eastern European Countries. pp.71-89, in: Between Equalization and Marginalization, eds.: Hans-Peter Blossfeld, Catherine Hakim. Oxford University Press.
  10. Engelhardt H., T. Kogel, A. Prskawetz. 2004. Fertility and women's employment reconsidered: A macro-level time-series analysis for developed countries, 1960-2000. "Population Studies-a Journal of Demography" 58(1):109-120.
  11. Engelhardt H., A. Prskawetz. 2004. On the changing correlation between fertility and female employment over space and time. "European Journal of Population-Revue Europeenne De Demographie" 20(1):35-62.
  12. Frejka T. 2008. Determinants of family formation and childbearing during the societal transition in Central and Eastern Europe. "Demographic Research" 19(7):139-170.
  13. Frejka Tomas, Jean-Paul Sardon. 2006. First birth trends in developed countries: Persisting parenthood postponement. "Demographic Research" 15(6):147-180.
  14. Frejka Tomas, Jean-Paul Sardon. 2007. Cohort birth order, parity progression ratio and parity distribution trends in developed countries. "Demographic Research" 16(11):315-374.
  15. Frejka Tomas, Tomas Sobotka, Jan M. Hoem, and Laurent Toulemon. 2008. Childbearing Trends and Policies in Europe. "Demographic Research Special Collection" 7.
  16. Fultz Elaine, Markus Ruck, Silke Steinhilber. 2003. The Gender Dimensions of Social Security Reform in Central and Eastern Europe: Case Studies of the Czech Republic, Hungary and Poland. ILO Subregional Office for Central and Eastern Europe.
  17. Gebel Michael. 2008. Labour markets in Central and Eastern Europe. Pp. 35-62 in Europe enlarged. A handbook of education, labour and welfare regimes in Central and Eastern Europe, edited by Irena Kogan, Michael Gebel, Clemens Noelke. The Policy Press, University of Bristol.
  18. Goldstein J. R., T. Sobotka, A. Jasilioniene. 2009. The End of Lowest-Low Fertility ? "Population and Development Review" 35(4):663-699.
  19. Hantrais Linda. 2002. Central and East European states respond to socio-demographic challenges. "Social Policy and Society" 1(2):141-150.
  20. Heinen Jacqueline. 1997. Public/private: Gender - social and political citizenship in Eastern Europe. "Theory and Society" 26:577-597.
  21. Kanjuo-Mrčela Aleksandra, Nevenka Cernigoj Sadar. 2011. Social Policies Related to Parenthood and Capabilities of Slovenian Parents. Social Politics: "International Studies in Gender, State & Society" 18(2):199-231.
  22. Kantorova Vladimira. 2004. Family Life Transitions of Young Women, in: A Changing Society: First Union Formation and Birth of First Child in The Czech Republic, 1970-1997. Charles University in Prague and Universite Paris I Pantheon-Sorbonne.
  23. Kogel Tomas. 2004. Did the association between fertility and female employment within OECD countries really change its sign? Journal of Population Economics 17(1):45-65.
  24. Kontula Osmo, Ismo Soderling. 2008. Demographic change and family policy regimes. pp.3-24, in: People, Population Change and Policies: Lessons from the Population Policy Acceptance Study, edited by Charlotte Hohn, Dragana Avramov, Irena E. Kotowska. Springer.
  25. Kotowska I.E. 1999. Drugie przejście demograficznego i jego uwarunkowania (Second demographic transition and its circumstances). pp. 11-33, in: Przemiany demograficzne w Polsce w kontekście drugiego przejścia demograficznego (Demographic change in Poland in the context of the second demographic transition), edited by I. E. Kotowska. Warsaw School of Economics.
  26. Kotowska Irena E. 2005. Europa wobec przeobrażeń rodziny. Czy potrzebna jest europejska stratega prorodzinna? [Europe at the time of family change. Do we need a European family strategy?]. pp. 223-241, in: Polska wobec redefinicji Strategii Lizbońskiej [Poland and the Redefinition of the Lisbon Strategy], Green Paper of the Polish Forum of Lisbon Strategy, edited by Mariusz J. Radło.
  27. Kotowska Irena E., Janina Joźwiak, Anna Matysiak, Anna Baranowska. 2008. Poland: Fertility decline as a response to profound societal and labour market changes? "Demographic Research" 19(22):795-854.
  28. Koytcheva Elena, Dimiter Philipov. 2008. Bulgaria: Ethnic differentials in rapidly declining fertility. "Demographic Research" 19(13):361-402.
  29. Kreyenfeld Michaela. 2004. Fertility decisions in the FRG and GDR: an analysis with data from the German Fertility and Family Survey. "Demographic Research" 3(11):275-318.
  30. Lesthaeghe R., J. Surkyn. 2002. New Forms of Household Formation in Central and Eastern Europe: Are they related to the newly emerging Value Orientations? "Economic Survey of Europe" 1:197-216.
  31. Liefbroer A.C., M. Corijn. 1999. Who, What, Where, and When? Specifying the Impact of Educational Attainment and Labour Force Participation on Family Formation. "European Journal of Population" 15(1):45-75.
  32. Macura M. 2000. Fertility Decline in the Transition Economies, 1989-1999, in: Economic and Social Factors Revisited. pp. 189-207. United Nations, Economic Commission for Europe.
  33. Matysiak A., D. Vignoli. 2008. Fertility and Women's Employment: A Meta-analysis. "European Journal of Population-Revue Europeenne De Demographie" 24(4):363-384.
  34. Matysiak Anna. 2009. Employment first, then childbearing: Women's strategy in post-socialist Poland. "Population Studies-a Journal of Demography" 63(3):253-276.
  35. Matysiak Anna. 2011. Interdependencies between Fertility and Women's Labour Supply. Springer.
  36. Matysiak Anna, Daniele Vignoli. 2011. Different women's employment and fertility behaviours in similar institutional settings: Evidence from Italy and Poland. ISiD Working Paper No 15., Institute of Statistics and Demography, Warsaw School of Economics.
  37. Moss Peter. 2009. International Review of Leave Policies and Related Research 2009. in: Institute of Education University of London, Department for Business, Enterprise and Regulatory Reform, Employment Relations Research Series No 12.
  38. Muszyńska Magdalena. 2007. Structural and cultural determinants of fertility in Europe. Warsaw School of Economics Publishing.
  39. Pascall Gillian, Jane Lewis. 2004. Emerging gender regimes and policies for gender equality in a wider Europe. "Journal of Social Policy" 33(3):373-394.
  40. Pascall Gillian, Nick Manning. 2000. Gender and social policy: comparing welfare states in Central and Eastern Europe and the former Soviet Union. "Journal of European Social Policy" 10(3):240-266.
  41. Perelli-Harris B. 2008. On the border between old and new in uncertain times. "Demographic Research" 19(29):1145-1178.
  42. Philipov D. 2003. Fertility in times of discontinuous social change. Pp. 665-689, in: Population of Central and Eastern Europe. Challenges and Opportunities., edited by I.E. Kotowska, J. Joźwiak. Statistical Publishing Establishment.
  43. Rindfuss Ronald R., David K. Guilkey, S. Philip Morgan, Oystein Kravdal. 2010. Child-Care Availability and Fertility in Norway. "Population and Development Review" 36(4):725-748.
  44. Rindfuss, Ronald R., Karen Benjamin Guzzo, S. Philip Morgan. 2003. The Changing Institutional Context of Low Fertility. "Population Research and Policy Review" 22(5):411-438.
  45. Robert Peter, Erzsebet E. Bukodi. 2005. The effects of the globalization process on the transition to adulthood in Hungary. pp.176-214, in: Globalization, Uncertainty and Youth in Society., edited by Hans P. Blossfeld, Erik Klijzing, Melinda Mills, Karin Kurz. Routledge.
  46. Robila Mihaela. forthcoming. Family Policies in Eastern Europe: A Focus on Parental Leave. "Journal of Child and Family Studies",1-10.
  47. Rostgaard Tine. 2004. Family Support Policies in Central and Eastern Europe - a Decade and a Half Transition, UNESCO Education Sector Series.
  48. Saxonberg Steven, Tomaš Sirovatka. 2006. Failing family policy in post-communist Central Europe. "Journal of Comparative Policy Analysis" 8(2):185-202.
  49. Siemieńska R. 1997. Wartości i postawy warunkujące obecność kobiet na rynku pracy (Values and attitudes determining women's labour supply). in: Wokoł problemow zawodowego rownouprawnienia kobiet i mężczyzn (On the gender equality in the labour market), edited by Siemieńska R. Institute of Philosophy and Sociology, Polish Academy of Sciences.
  50. Sobotka T. 2008. The diverse faces of the Second Demographic Transition in Europe. "Demographic Research" 19(8):171-224.
  51. Sobotka Tomas. 2003. Understanding lower and later fertility in Central and Eastern Europe. Pp. 691-724, in: Population of Central and Eastern Europe. Challenges and Opportunities, edited by Irena E. Kotowska, and Janina Joźwiak. Statistical Publishing Establishment.
  52. Sobotka Tomas. 2011. Fertility in Central and Eastern Europe after 1989: Collapse and Gradual Recovery. "Historical Social Research" 36(2):246-296.
  53. Sobotka Tomaš, Vegard Skirbekk, Dimiter Philipov. 2011. Economic Recession and Fertility in the Developed World. "Population and Development Review" 37(2):267-306.
  54. Sobotka Tomas, Anna Šťastna, Kristof Zeman, Dana Hamplova, Vladimira Kantorova. 2008. Czech Republic: A rapid transformation of fertility and family behaviour after the collapse of state socialism. "Demographic Research" 19(14):403-454.
  55. Sobotka Tomaš, Kryštof Zeman, Vladimira Kantorova. 2003. Demographic Shifts in the Czech Republic after 1989: A Second Demographic Transition View. "European Journal of Population/Revue europeenne de Demographie" 19(3):249-277.
  56. Speder Zsolt, Ferenc Kamaras. 2008. Hungary: Secular fertility decline with distinct period fluctuations. "Demographic Research" 19(18):599-664.
  57. Stankuniene Vlada, Aiva Jasilioniene. 2008. Lithuania: Fertility decline and its determinants. "Demographic Research" 19(20):705-742.
  58. Stankuniene Vlada, Domantas Jasilionis. 2009. The Baltic Countries: Population, family and family policy. Institute for Social Research.
  59. Stropnik Nada, Milivoja Šircelj. 2008. Slovenia: Generous family policy without evidence of any fertility impact. "Demographic Research" 19(26):1019-1058.
  60. Szelewa Dorota. 2010. Childcare policies and gender relations in Eastern Europe: Hungary and Poland compared, in: Harriet Taylor Mill-Institut fur Okonomie und Geschlechterforschung Discussion Paper 17, Berlin School of Economics and Law.
  61. Szelewa, Dorota, Michal P. Polakowski. 2008. Who cares? Changing patterns of childcare in Central and Eastern Europe. "Journal of European Social Policy" 18(2):115-131.
  62. UNECE. 2000. The Transition Economies. in: Economic Survey of Europe 2000. United Nations Economic Commission for Europe.
Cytowane przez
Udostępnij na Facebooku Udostępnij na Twitterze Udostępnij na Google+ Udostępnij na Pinterest Udostępnij na LinkedIn Wyślij znajomemu