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Rezultatele căutării

Showing 1 - 10 of 704

Investiția în Copii: Întreruperea Ciclului de Reproducere a Dezavantajelor: Un Studiu Asupra politicilor naționale - România (2013)

Protecţia Socială şi Incluziunea Socială în Belarus, Moldova şi Ucraina - Raport de sinteză - Sumar Executiv (2010)

Harta europeană a diferenţelor medii de remunerare (2009)

Studiu asupra Sistemului de Protecţie Socială şi Incluziunea Socială în Republica Moldova - Sumar Executiv (2009)

Date în obiectiv Primul raport - Romii - FRA EU-MIDIS (2009)

Recent changes in housing policies and their distributional impact across Europe - Research note 10/2016 by Francesco Figari, Katarina Hollan, Manos Matsaganis and Eszter Zolyomi (2016)
This research note aims to explore how housing allowances and mortgage interest tax relief have evolved in recent years, against the background of falling disposable incomes and rising housing costs. The analysis focuses on seven EU countries (Greece, Italy, Austria, Hungary, the Netherlands, Sweden and the UK), covering a range of housing market developments and housing policy responses. The first part of the research note provides an overview of housing market trends over the period following the financial crisis and examines recent changes in housing policies in the countries concerned. The next part discusses the main features of two specific housing policy instruments, housing allowance and mortgage interest tax relief, also exploring recent changes there and the motives behind these. The last part estimates the distributional impact of housing allowances and mortgage tax relief in 2016 as compared with 2007 using the European tax-benefit model EUROMOD. The research note concludes with a discussion of the results and of the policy implications.

Labour market situation and social inclusion of migrants - Research note 8/2016 by Erhan Őzdemir, Terry Ward, Eszter Zólyomi and Lucia Mytna Kureková (2016)
This Research Note is divided into two parts. The first part examines the income of migrants relative to the native-born population and how it changed over 2007-2013, a period in which economic recession was followed by at best low growth in most parts of the EU. It considers, in particular, those on low income and the potential reasons why more of them are both in the bottom income quintile and at risk of poverty than the native-born, specifically with regard to their age structure, their employment situation, their education level and their household circumstances. It examines also their access to social protection, in specific, to unemployment benefits and healthcare, and their housing conditions, in both cases in relation to the native-born population and how the situation has changed over recent years. The main focus is on whether there is any evidence of their income and living conditions converging towards those of the native-born since 2007. The second part examines social attitudes of migrants, again in relation to those of the native-born population, including their trust in institutions and people; their social values, their voting patterns and other forms of civic and political participation, the extent to which they feel part of society and their perception of the extent of discrimination; and social belonging. The analysis is based on data from the European Social Survey (ESS). As in the first part, a particular interest is in the way that these aspects have changed in recent years and the extent to which they have come closer to the native-born in these respects.

Job satisfaction and satisfaction in financial situation and their impact on life satisfaction - Research note 6/2016 by Márton Medgyesi and Eszter Zólyomi (2016)
In this Research Note the aim is to explore the distribution and determinants of job satisfaction and satisfaction in the financial situation based on the EU-SILC ad hoc module carried out in 2013. The literature describes measures of job satisfaction and financial satisfaction as measures of domain satisfaction, as they express satisfaction in important domains of life. Satisfaction in each of these domains is assumed to be influenced by specific behaviour and circumstances, and satisfaction in all these domains determines overall life satisfaction. The Research Note describes the distribution of job satisfaction and financial satisfaction and studies the determinants of these using multivariate statistical models.

Low incentives to work at the extensive and intensive margin in selected EU countries - Research note 4/2016 by H. Xavier Jara, Katrin Gasior and Mattia Makovec (2016)
Tax and benefit systems play an important role in determining work incentives at both, the extensive and the intensive margin of labour supply. The aim of this research note is to provide a comparative analysis of work incentives in selected EU countries. Our analysis makes use of EUROMOD and representative household microdata from nine EU countries (Belgium, Bulgaria, Germany, Italy, Lithuania, Hungary, Austria, Finland and the UK) to provide a description of the distribution of short- and long-term participation tax rates and marginal effective tax rates in 2015, for people currently in work; and to characterise individuals facing low work incentives. Our results highlight the important variation in the distribution of work incentives across our selected countries. Unemployment insurance schemes play a significant role in short-term participation tax rates, although to different extents across countries. Our analysis further highlights differences across countries in terms of the population subgroups with low incentives to work and discusses the relevance of using a relative or an absolute threshold for such definition.

Making work pay - A conceptual paper - Research note 3/2016 by Manos Matsaganis and Francesco Figari (2016)
Boosting the incomes of poor families while simultaneously enhancing the incentive to take up a job (if currently out of work), or to work longer hours (if currently employed part-time), is a key policy goal in Europe and beyond. This conceptual paper explains how work incentives may be measured, describes the main features of (and the issues raised by) in-work benefits, and outlines the potential contribution of the European tax-benefit model EUROMOD to further research on work incentives and in-work benefits in EU member states.