Caroline Wehner
Resident Research Affiliate

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Wehner Caroline Wehner is Ph.D. Fellow at the Maastricht University/Maastricht Economic and Social Research Institute on Innovation and Technology (UNU-MERIT). Her dissertation focuses on the relationship between personality traits and socio-economic outcomes. Prior to her doctoral studies, she studied economics and sociology at the University of Cologne and the University of Utrecht with emphasis on methods of empirical social and economic research. She received her diploma (equiv. M.A. Economics) in 2011.

She joined IZA as a student assistant in November 2008 to support the program area "Evaluation of Labor Market Programs". In 2011, she became Resident Research Affiliate at IZA.

Her current research interests are personality, education and labor economics, applied microeconometrics and policy analysis.
  Email | Phone | CV
 
IZA Discussion Papers:
No. Author(s)
Title
10337  Caroline Wehner
Trudie Schils
Lex Borghans
Personality and Mental Health: The Role and Substitution Effect of Emotional Stability and Conscientiousness
9863  Werner Eichhorst
Paul Marx
Caroline Wehner
Labor Market Reforms in Europe: Towards More Flexicure Labor Markets?
8001  Jo Ritzen
Klaus F. Zimmermann
Caroline Wehner
Euroskepticism in the Crisis: More Mood than Economy
(completely revised version 'Euroskepticism, Income Inequality and Financial Expectations' published in: B.E. Journal of Economic Analysis and Policy, 16 (2): 539-576 [revised version])
 
IZA Standpunkte:
No. Author(s)
Title
84 Werner Eichhorst
Verena Tobsch
Caroline Wehner
Neue Qualität der Arbeit? Zur Entwicklung von Arbeitskulturen und Fehlzeiten
(published in: Badura, B., Ducki, A., Schröder, H., Klose, J., Meyer, M., Fehlzeiten-Report 2016. Unternehmenskultur und Gesundheit - Herausforderung und Chancen, Springer, Berlin.)
 
IZA Research Reports:
Werner Eichhorst
Martin Kahanec
Michael J. Kendzia
Caroline Wehner
et al.
Report No. 54: Social Protection Rights of Economically Dependent Self-employed Workers
Report based on a study conducted for the European Parliament, Bonn 2013 (128 pages)
 

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