CNRS-Centre Maurice Halbwachs, and ENS, France, and IZA, Germany
IZA World of Labor role
Senior Researcher, CNRS-Centre Maurice Halbwachs; Associate Professor, Ecole Normale Supérieure, Paris
Industrial relations, technological and organizational innovations, working conditions, occupational safety and health, labor markets
Positions/functions as a policy advisor
Member of the French monitoring committee of the state aids to firms, 2014–2017; Member of the Council of Economic Analysis, French Prime Minister, 2012–2015
Deputy-Director of the CEPREMAP, 2005–2015; Junior Researcher, CNRS, 1999–2007; Assistant Professor, Ecole Nationale d’Administration, 2002–2005
PhD, Ecole des Hautes Etudes en Sciences Sociales Paris, 1999
"Rent-sharing and workers’ bargaining power: An empirical cross-country/cross-industry panel analysis." Scandinavian Journal of Economics (Forthcoming) (with G. Cette and P. Maarek).
Productivity Puzzles Across Europe. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2016 (editor with L. Bellmann, A. Bryson, and E. Moreno Galbis).
“Work organisation and human resource management: Does context matter?” In: Amosse, T., A. Bryson, J. Forth, and H. Petit (eds). Comparative Workplace Employment Relations. An Analysis of Practice in Britain and France. London: Palgrave MacMillan, 2016; pp. 141–177 (with J. Forth).
“Innovation and advertising: Theory and evidence.” Economics of Innovation and New Technology 25:1 (2016) 33–56 (with T. Breda and D. Irac).
"Financial constraints and foreign market entries or exits: Firm-level evidence from France." Review of World Economics 151:2 (2016): 231–253 (with A. Caldera, G. Gaulier, and D. Irac).
The French workforce is now much better educated, but unemployment, underemployment, and low-income work present challengesPhilippe Askenazy, January 2018France has the second largest population in the EU. Since 2000, the French labor market has undergone substantial changes resulting from striking trends, some of which were catalyzed by the Great Recession. The most interesting of these have been the massive improvement in the education of the labor force (especially of women), the resilience of employment during the Great Recession (albeit with a very late recovery), and the dramatic emergence of very short-term employment contracts and low-income independent contractors, which together fueled earnings inequality.MoreLess