The Long-Term Direct and External Effects of Jewish Expulsions in Nazi Germany
Mevlude Akbulut Yuksel () and
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Mevlude Akbulut Yuksel: Dalhousie University, Halifax
Authors registered in the RePEc Author Service: Mevlude Akbulut-Yuksel ()
No 154, HiCN Working Papers from Households in Conflict Network
This paper examines the long-term direct and spillover effects of large-scale human capital loss caused by the persecution of Jewish professionals in Nazi Germany. Using region-by-cohort variation in the Jewish population as a quasi-experiment, we find that on average German children who were of school age during the persecutions have fewer years of schooling in adulthood, and are less likely to finish high school or go to college. These results are robust after controlling for regional unemployment and income, wartime destruction, Nazi and Communist Party support, the compulsory schooling reform, migration, urbanization and mortality.
Keywords: human capital formation; children; Jewish history (search for similar items in EconPapers)
JEL-codes: I21 I28 J24 N34 (search for similar items in EconPapers)
New Economics Papers: this item is included in nep-dem, nep-his, nep-hrm and nep-ure
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Journal Article: The Long-Term Direct and External Effects of Jewish Expulsions in Nazi Germany (2015)
Working Paper: The Long-Term Direct and External Effects of Jewish Expulsions in Nazi Germany (2011)
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Persistent link: https://EconPapers.repec.org/RePEc:hic:wpaper:154
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