Distribution of lifetime income allowing for varying mortality rates among women, men, blacks, and whites.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

1 Citation (Scopus)

Abstract

The author investigates income distribution according to gender and race differences in mortality rates in the United States. "This study merges economic and epidemiological literatures. A more extensive application of the Paglin (1975) life cycle hypothesis is proposed. Not only are adjustments made for varying ages, they are also made for varying survival probabilities from one age to the next. Finally, some consideration is also given to the implications of varying morbidity rates across race and gender for the distribution of economic well-being." excerpt

Original languageEnglish (US)
JournalJournal of Economic Issues
Volume26
Issue number4
StatePublished - Dec 1992
Externally publishedYes

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Income
Mortality rate
Income distribution
Life cycle hypothesis
Survival probability
Economics
Economic well-being
Morbidity

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Business, Management and Accounting(all)
  • Economics and Econometrics

Cite this

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title = "Distribution of lifetime income allowing for varying mortality rates among women, men, blacks, and whites.",
abstract = "The author investigates income distribution according to gender and race differences in mortality rates in the United States. {"}This study merges economic and epidemiological literatures. A more extensive application of the Paglin (1975) life cycle hypothesis is proposed. Not only are adjustments made for varying ages, they are also made for varying survival probabilities from one age to the next. Finally, some consideration is also given to the implications of varying morbidity rates across race and gender for the distribution of economic well-being.{"} excerpt",
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AB - The author investigates income distribution according to gender and race differences in mortality rates in the United States. "This study merges economic and epidemiological literatures. A more extensive application of the Paglin (1975) life cycle hypothesis is proposed. Not only are adjustments made for varying ages, they are also made for varying survival probabilities from one age to the next. Finally, some consideration is also given to the implications of varying morbidity rates across race and gender for the distribution of economic well-being." excerpt

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