OECD, France, Université Libre de Bruxelles, Belgium, and IZA, Germany
IZA World of Labor role
Economist, Employment Analysis and Policy Division, OECD
Labor economics, personnel economics, industrial relations
Positions/functions as a policy advisor
Assistant for economic affairs and G20 Assistant Sherpa to the Italian Prime Minister, 2013–2014; Economist at the European Commission (DG Employment), 2010–2011
PhD Labor Economics, Ecole Normale Supérieure, Paris School of Economics, and Université libre de Bruxelles, 2015
“Sharp teeth or empty mouths? Revisiting the minimum wages bite with sectoral data.” British Journal of Industrial Relations 53:4 (2015): 760–788 (with S. Kampelmann and F. Rycx).
“Minimum wage systems and earnings inequalities: Does institutional diversity matter?” European Journal of Industrial Relations 21:2 (2015): 115–130 (with S. Kampelmann and F. Rycx).
“Part-time work, wages and productivity: Evidence from Belgian matched panel data.” Industrial and Labor Relations Review 67:3 (2014): 926–954 (with S. Kampelmann and F. Rycx).
“The heterogeneous effects of workplace diversity on productivity, wages and profits.” Industrial Relations: A Journal of Economy and Society 53:3 (2014): 430–477 (with S. Kampelmann and F. Rycx).
“Dismissal protection and worker flows in OECD countries: Evidence from cross-country/cross-industry data.” Labour Economics 21 (2013): 25–41 (with A. Bassanini).
The impact of part-time workers on firms’ productivity is unclear, and lower wages depend mainly on occupation and sectorAndrea Garnero, April 2016About one in five workers across OECD countries is employed part-time, and the share has been steadily increasing since the beginning of the economic and financial crisis in 2007. Part-time options play an important economic role by providing more flexible working arrangements for both workers and firms. Part-time employment has also contributed substantially to increasing the employment rate, especially among women. However, part-time work comes at a cost of lower wages for workers, mainly because part-time jobs are concentrated in lower paying occupations and sectors, while the impact on firms’ productivity is still not very clear.MoreLess