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De Giusti, G.; Kambhampati, Uma (2016)
Publisher: Taylor & Francis
Languages: English
Types: Article
Subjects:
This study considers the factors that influence women’s work behavior in Kenya. In particular, it examines whether gender attitudes and certain types of social institutions influence the probability of employment or type of employment for women. Using data from the Demographic and Health Survey of 2008–9, we find that religion and ethnicity are significant determinants of women’s employment in Kenya. While personal experience of female genital mutilation is insignificant, spousal age and education differences, as well as marital status (which reflect attitudes both in women’s natal and marital families), are significant determinants of women’s employment choices.
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    • Bisin, Alberto and Thierry Verdier. 2000. “'Beyond the Melting Pot': Cultural Transmission, Marriage, and the Evolution of Ethnic and Religious Traits.” Quarterly Journal of Economics 115(3): 955-88.
    • Branisa, Boris, Stephan Klasen, and Maria Ziegler. 2010. “Why We Should All Care about Social Institutions Related to Gender Inequality.” Paper 50. German Development Economics Conference, Research Committee Development Economics, Hanover.
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