Peter T. Gottschalk
Research Fellow

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Gottschalk Peter Gottschalk joined the Economics Faculty at Boston C0llege in 1987. He is currently Research Professor of Economics. He previously held positions at the Russell Sage Foundation, Brookings Institution, University of California Santa Cruz, among other institutions. He received his BA from George Washington University and his PhD from the University of Pennsylvania. He has published in journals such as the American Economic Review, Journal of Political Economy, Review of Economic Studies, Journal of Economic Literature, Review of Economics and Statistics, Journal of Labor Economics, Journal of Economic Perspectives, Journal of the American Statistical Association, Journal of Human Resources, and Industrial and Labor Relations Review. He is currently affiliated with Institute for Research on Poverty, University of Wisconsin.

His current research focuses on changes in the transitory variance of earnings, the impact of measurement error on measures of wage stickiness, and intergenerational income mobility

He joined IZA as a Research Fellow in April 2003.
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IZA Discussion Papers:
No. Author(s)
5039  Alessandro Barattieri
Susanto Basu
Peter T. Gottschalk
Some Evidence on the Importance of Sticky Wages
(published in: American Economic Journal: Macroeconomics, 2014, 6 (1), 70-101)
2331  Helen Connolly
Peter T. Gottschalk
Differences in Wage Growth by Education Level: Do Less-Educated Workers Gain Less from Work Experience?
2327  Peter T. Gottschalk
Minh Huynh
Are Earnings Inequality and Mobility Overstated? The Impact of Non-Classical Measurement Error
(published in: Review of Economics and Statistics, 2010, 92 (2), 302 - 315)
1327  Peter T. Gottschalk
Downward Nominal Wage Flexibility: Real or Measurement Error?
(published in: Review of Economics and Statistics, 2005, 87 (3), 556-568)
1322  Helen Connolly
Peter T. Gottschalk
Do Earnings Subsidies Affect Job Choice?
(published as 'Do earnings subsidies affect job choice? The impact of SSP subsidies on job turnover and wage growth' in: Canadian Journal of Economics / Revue canadienne d'économique, 2009, 42 (4), 1276 - 1304)