Calificación y Seguridad Social de la Mano de Obra en México
Janina Leon ()
Working Papers from Universidad Iberoamericana, Department of Economics
This study analyzes the importance of the worker´s qualification, along with their individual and family characteristics, in their probabilities to access to social security, controlling by contextual variables. In order to identify the influence of these factors between different types of labor and their families, we propose a cross-sectional study for 2010. Based on a hypothesis in terms of individual and household variables, we propose a descriptive statistical analysis and a probit model to explore the most important determinants of human capital in the probability to access (or not) to social security. It is verified that the majority of the population does not have access to social security; and the less educated as well as the younger adults, the elderly and the women are overrepresented; while the most educated adults are those with greater access to social security. The results allow inferences of public, economic, educational and institutional policies, differentiated and relevant.
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