Jump to ContentJump to Main Navigation
Show Summary Details
More options …

Jürges, Hendrik

The B.E. Journal of Economic Analysis & Policy

Editor-in-Chief: Ludwig, Sandra / Schmitz, Hendrik

Ed. by Barigozzi, Francesca / Brunner, Johann / Fleck, Robert / Mastrobuoni, Giovanni / Mendola, Mariapia / Requate, Till / de Vries, Frans / Wenzel, Tobias


IMPACT FACTOR 2018: 0.520
5-year IMPACT FACTOR: 0.556

CiteScore 2018: 0.54

SCImago Journal Rank (SJR) 2018: 0.356
Source Normalized Impact per Paper (SNIP) 2018: 0.394

Online
ISSN
1935-1682
See all formats and pricing
More options …
Volume 17, Issue 2

Issues

Volume 6 (2006)

Volume 4 (2004)

Volume 2 (2002)

Volume 1 (2001)

Economic Conditions at School Leaving and Sleep Patterns Across the Life Course

Johanna Catherine Maclean
  • Corresponding author
  • Department of Economics, Faculty Research Fellow, National Bureau of Economics, Research Affiliate, Institute for Labor Economics, Temple University, Ritter Annex 869 – 1301 Cecil B Moore Avenue, Philadelphia, PA 19122, USA
  • Email
  • Other articles by this author:
  • De Gruyter OnlineGoogle Scholar
/ Terrence D. Hill
  • School of Sociology, The University of Arizona, Social Sciences Building, Room 400, 1145 E. South Campus Drive, Tucson, AZ, USA
  • Email
  • Other articles by this author:
  • De Gruyter OnlineGoogle Scholar
Published Online: 2017-04-29 | DOI: https://doi.org/10.1515/bejeap-2016-0142

Abstract

We use data drawn from the National Longitudinal Survey of Youth 1979 Cohort to study the effects of leaving school in an economic downturn on sleep quality and quantity. We account for the potential endogeneity of economic conditions at school leaving using instrumental variables based on birth year and early state of residence. We find that men who leave school in an economic downturn initially experience lower quality sleep, but these men are able to experience improved sleep quality over time. Women who leave school in an economic downturn experience better sleep quality, although the effect emerges over time. We find that leaving school in an economic downturn increases sleep quantity among men and women. We document heterogeneity by work type.

Keywords: sleep; health production; time allocation; school leaving; economic conditions

JEL Classification: I1; I12; J2

References

  • Acemoglu, D., J. Angrist, M. Bils, and C. E. Rouse. 2001. “How Large are Human-Capital Externalities? Evidence from Compulsory Schooling Laws.” NBER Macroeconomics Annual 15: 9.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Altevogt, B. M., and H. R. Colten. 2006. Sleep Disorders and Sleep Deprivation:: An Unmet Public Health Problem. National Academies Press.Google Scholar

  • Altonji, J. G., L. B. Kahn, and J. D. Speer. 2014. “Cashier or Consultant? Entry Labor Market Conditions, Field of Study, and Career Success.” In NBER Working Paper Series, N. B. o. E. Research. Cambridge, MA: National Bureau of Economic Research.Google Scholar

  • Altonji, J. G., L. B. Kahn, and J. D. Speer. 2016. “Cashier or Consultant? Entry Labor Market Conditions, Field of Study, and Career Success.” Journal of Labor Economics 34 (S1):. S361-S401.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Angrist, J. D., and J. Pischke. 2009. Mostly Harmless Econometrics: An Empiricist’s Companion. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.Google Scholar

  • Antillón, M., D. S. Lauderdale, and J. Mullahy. 2014. “Sleep Behavior and Unemployment Conditions.” Economics & Human Biology 14: 22–32.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Ásgeirsdóttir, T. L., H. Corman, K. Noonan, Þ. Ólafsdóttir, and N. E. Reichman. 2014. “Was the Economic Crisis of 2008 Good for Icelanders? Impact on Health Behaviors.” Economics & Human Biology 13: 1–19.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Ásgeirsdóttir, T. L., H. Corman, K. Noonan, and N. E. Reichman. 2016. “Lifecycle Effects of a Recession on Health Behaviors: Boom, Bust, and Recovery in Iceland.” Economics & Human Biology 20: 90–107.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Ásgeirsdóttir, T. L., and S. P. Ólafsson. 2015. “An Empirical Analysis of the Demand for Sleep: Evidence from the American Time Use Survey.” Economics & Human Biology 19: 265–274.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Ásgeirsdóttir, T. L., S. P. Ólafsson, and G. Zoega. 2015. “Sleep and the Management of Alertness.” Mind & Society 1–21 https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s11150-014-9272-7.Google Scholar

  • Asgeirsdottir, T. L., and G. Zoega. 2011. “On the Economics of Sleeping.” Mind & Society 10 (2): 149–164.Google Scholar

  • Ayyagari, P., and D. M. Shane. 2015. “Does Prescription Drug Coverage Improve Mental Health? Evidence from Medicare Part D.” Journal of Health Economics 41: 46–58.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Baldwin, D. C., and S. R. Daugherty. 2004. “Sleep Deprivation and Fatigue in Residency Training: Results of a National Survey of First- and Second-Year Residents.” Sleep 27 (2): 217–223.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Becker, G. S 1965. “A Theory of the Allocation of Time.” The Economic Journal 493–517 https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s11150-014-9272-7.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Bergstrom, T. C 1976. “Toward Deeper Economics of Sleeping.” Journal of Political Economy 84 (2): 411–412.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Biddle, J. E., and D. S. Hamermesh. 1990. “Sleep and the Allocation of Time.” The Journal of Political Economy 98 (5 Part 1): 922–943.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Blau, F., and L. Kahn. 2007. “Changes in the Labor Supply Behavior of Married Women: 1980–2000.” Journal of Labor Economics 25 (3): 393–438.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Blinder, A. S 1973. “Wage Discrimination: Reduced Form and Structural Estimates.” Journal of Human Resources 436–455 https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s11150-014-9272-7.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Bound, J., C. Brown, and N. Mathiowetz. 2001. “Chapter 59 Measurement Error in Survey Data.” In Handbook of Econometrics., edited by J. J. Heckman, and E. Leamer, Vol. 5, 3705–3843.Amsterdam, Netherlands: Elsevier.Google Scholar

  • Brochu, P., C. D. Armstrong, and L.-P. Morin. 2012. “The ‘Trendiness’ of Sleep: An Empirical Investigation into the Cyclical Nature of Sleep Time.” Empirical Economics 43 (2): 891–913.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Bureau of Labor Statistics. 2015. “B. o. L. Statistics.” In American Time Use Survey – 2014 Results Washington, DC: Bureau of Labor Statistics.Google Scholar

  • Bureau of the Census. 1976. “Statistical Abstract of the United States.” In Statistical Abstract of the United States Washington, DC: Bureau of the Census.Google Scholar

  • Cameron, C. A., and D. L. Miller. 2015. “A Practitioner’s Guide to Cluster-Robust Inference.” Journal of Human Resources 50 (2): 317–372.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Cappuccio, F. P., L. D’Elia, P. Strazzullo, and M. A. Miller. 2010. “Quantity and Quality of Sleep and Incidence of Type 2 Diabetes: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis.” Diabetes Care 33 (2): 414–420.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Carpenter, J. S., and M. A. Andrykowski. 1998. “Psychometric Evaluation of the Pittsburgh Sleep Quality Index.” Journal of Psychosomatic Research 45 (1): 5–13.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Chong, Y., C. Fryar, and Q. Gu. (2013).Prescription Sleep Aid use among Adults: United States, 2005–2010 Hyattsville, MD: National Center for Health Statistics N. C. f. H. Statistics.Google Scholar

  • Cutler, D. M., W. Huang, and A. Lleras-Muney. 2015. “When Does Education Matter? The Protective Effect of Education for Cohorts Graduating in Bad Times.” Social Science & Medicine 127: 63–73.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Daley, M., C. M. Morin, M. LeBlanc, J. P. Gregoire, and J. Savard. 2009. “The Economic Burden of Insomnia: Direct and Indirect Costs for Individuals with Insomnia Syndrome, Insomnia Symptoms, and Good Sleepers.” Sleep 32 (1): 55–64.Google Scholar

  • El Hodiri, M. 1973. “Unpublished manuscript.” In The Economics of Sleeping. University of Kansas.Google Scholar

  • Falba, T. A., J. L. Sindelar, and W. T. Gallo. 2009. “Work Expectations, Realizations, and Depression in Older Workers.” Journal of Mental Health Policy and Economics 12 (4): 175–186.Google Scholar

  • Friedman, E. M., G. D. Love, M. A. Rosenkranz, H. L. Urry, R. J. Davidson, B. H. Sfnger, and C. D. Ryff. 2007. “Socioeconomic Status Predicts Objective and Subjective Sleep Quality in Aging Women.” Psychosomatic Medicine 69 (7): 682–691.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Gellis, L. A., K. L. Lichstein, I. C. Scarinci, H. H. Durrence, D. J. Taylor, A. J. Bush, and B. W. Riedel. 2005. “Socioeconomic Status and Insomnia.” Journal of Abnormal Psychology 114 (1): 111–118.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Genda, Y., A. Kondo, and S. Ohta. 2010. “Long-Term Effects of a Recession at Labor Market Entry in Japan and the United States.” Journal of Human Resources 45 (1): 157–196.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Grandner, M. A., N. P. Patel, P. R. Gehrman, D. Xie, D. Sha, T. Weaver, and N. Gooneratne. 2010. “Who Gets the Best Sleep? Ethnic and Socioeconomic Factors Related to Sleep Complaints.” Sleep Med 11 (5): 470–478.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Grossman, M 1972. “On the Concept of Health Capital and the Demand for Health.” Journal of Political Economy 80 (2): 223–255.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Guo, N., and R. Hai. 2015. “SSRN Working Paper Series. SSRN, SSRN.” In The Long-term Impact of an Early Career Recession on Health and Health-Related Behaviors.Google Scholar

  • Hale, L 2005. “Who Has Time to Sleep?” Journal of Public Health 27 (2): 205–211.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Hershbein, B. J 2012. “Graduating High School in a Recession: Work, Education, and Home Production.” The B.E. Journal of Economic Analysis & Policy 12: https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s11150-014-9272-7.Google Scholar

  • Hicks, R. A., K. Lindseth, and J. Hawkins. 1983. “Daylight Saving-Time Changes Increase Traffic Accidents.” Perceptual and Motor Skills 56 (1): 64–66.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Hill, T. D., A. M. Burdette, and L. Hale. 2009. “Neighborhood Disorder, Sleep Quality, and Psychological Distress: Testing a Model of Structural Amplification.” Health & Place 15 (4): 1006–1013.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Hill, T. D., H. N. Trinh, M. Wen, and L. Hale. 2014. “Perceived Neighborhood Safety and Sleep Quality: A Global Analysis of Six Countries.” Sleep Medicine https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s11150-014-9272-7.Google Scholar

  • Hoffman, E. P 1977. “The Deeper Economics of Sleeping: Important Clues toward the Discovery of Activity X.” The Journal of Political Economy 647–649. https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s11150-014-9272-7CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Hofmann, B., and K. Hohmeyer. 2014. “The Effect of the Business Cycle at College Graduation on Fertility.”. https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s11150-014-9272-7Google Scholar

  • Jin, L., and N. R. Ziebarth. (2015).Sleep and Human Capital: Evidence from Daylight Saving Time HEDG, c/o Department of Economics, University of York.Google Scholar

  • Kahn, L. B 2010. “The Long-Term Labor Market Consequences of Graduating from College in a Bad Economy.” Labour Economics 17 (2): 303–316.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Kaneita, Y., E. Yokoyama, S. Harano, T. Tamaki, H. Suzuki, T. Munezawa, H. Nakajima, T. Asai, and T. Ohida. 2009. “Associations between Sleep Disturbance and Mental Health Status: A Longitudinal Study of Japanese Junior High School Students.” Sleep Medicine 10 (7): 780–786.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • King, C. R., K. L. Knutson, P. J. Rathouz, S. Sidney, K. Liu, and D. S. Lauderdale. 2008. “Short Sleep Duration and Incident Coronary Artery Calcification.” JAMA 300 (24): 2859–2866.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Kirby, J. B., G. Taliaferro, and S. H. Zuvekas. 2006. “Explaining Racial and Ethnic Disparities in Health Care.” Medical Care 44 (5):. I-64-I-72.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Knipling, R., and J. Wang. 1994. Crashes and Fatalities Related to Driver Drowsiness/Fatigue. Washington, DC: Department of Transportation, National Highway Traffic Safety Administration.Google Scholar

  • Knutson, K. L., E. Van Cauter, P. J. Rathouz, T. DeLeire, and D. S. Lauderdale. 2010. “Trends in the Prevalence of Short Sleepers in the USA: 1975–2006.” Sleep 33 (1): 37–45.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Kohout, F. J., L. F. Berkman, D. A. Evans, and J. Cornoni-Huntley. 1993. “Two Shorter Forms of the CES-D Depression Symptoms Index.” Journal of Aging and Health 5 (2): 179–193.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Kondo, A 2015. “Differential Effects of Graduating during a Recession across Gender and Race.” IZA Journal of Labor Economics 4 (1): 1–24.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Krueger, P. M., and E. M. Friedman. 2009. “Sleep Duration in the United States: A Cross-Sectional Population-Based Study.” American Journal of Epidemiology 169 (9): 1052–1063.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Kutner, N. G., D. L. Bliwise, D. Brogan, and R. Zhang. 2001. “Race and Restless Sleep Complaint in Older Chronic Dialysis Patients and Nondialysis Community Controls.” The Journals of Gerontology Series B: Psychological Sciences and Social Sciences 56 (3):. P170-P175.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Kwon, I., E. M. Milgrom, and S. Hwang. 2010. “Cohort Effects in Promotions and Wages.” Journal of Human Resources 45 (3): 772–808.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Landrigan, C. P., J. M. Rothschild, J. W. Cronin, R. Kaushal, E. Burdick, J. T. Katz, C. M. Lilly, P. H. Stone, S. W. Lockley, and D. W. Bates. 2004. “Effect of Reducing Interns’ Work Hours on Serious Medical Errors in Intensive Care Units.” New England Journal of Medicine 351 (18): 1838–1848.Google Scholar

  • Lauderdale, D. S., K. L. Knutson, L. J. L. Yan, P. J. Rathouz, S. B. Hulley, S. Sidney, and K. Liu. 2006. “Objectively Measured Sleep Characteristics among Early-Middle-Aged Adults – the CARDIA Study.” American Journal of Epidemiology 164 (1): 5–16.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Liu, K., K. G. Salvanes, and E. Sorensen. (2012).Good Skills in Bad Times: Cyclical Skill Mismatch and the Long-term Effects of Graduating in a Recession NHH Dept. of Economics Discussion Paper(16).Google Scholar

  • Lombardi, D. A., A. Wirtz, J. L. Willetts, and S. Folkard. 2012. “Independent Effects of Sleep Duration and Body Mass Index on the Risk of a Work-Related Injury: Evidence from the US National Health Interview Survey (2004–2010).” Chronobiology International 29 (5): 556–564.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Maclean, J. C 2013. “The Health Effects of Leaving School in a Bad Economy.” Journal of Health Economics 32 (5): 951–964.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Maclean, J. C 2014. “Does Leaving School in an Economic Downturn Impact Access to Employer-Sponsored Health Insurance?” IZA Journal of Labor Policy 3 (1): 1–27.Google Scholar

  • Maclean, J. C 2015. “The Lasting Effects of Leaving School in an Economic Downturn on Alcohol Use.” ILR Review 68 (1): 120–152.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Maclean, J. C 2016. “Does Leaving School in an Economic Downturn Persistently Affect Body Weight? Evidence from Panel Data.” Industrial Relations: A Journal of Economy and Society 55 (1): 122–148.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Maclean, J. C., R. Covington, and A. Sikora Kessler. 2015. “Contemporary Economic Policy: n/a-n/a.” In Labor Market Conditions at School-Leaving: Long-Run Effects on Marriage and Fertility.Google Scholar

  • Maclean, J. C., and T. D. Hill. 2015. “Leaving School in an Economic Downturn and Self-Esteem across Early and Middle Adulthood.” Labour Economics 37: 1–12.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Mansour, H. unpublished manuscript. 2009. The Career Effects of Graduating from College in a Bad Economy: The Role of Workers’ Ability. University of Denver.Google Scholar

  • McInerney, M., J. M. Mellor, and L. H. Nicholas. 2013. “Recession Depression: Mental Health Effects of the 2008 Stock Market Crash.” Journal of Health Economics 32 (6): 1090–1104.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • McLaughlin, K. J., and M. Bils. 2001. “Interindustry Mobility and the Cyclical Upgrading of Labor.” Journal of Labor Economics 19 (1): 94–135.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Monk, T. H 1980. “Traffic Accident Increases as a Possible Indicant of Desynchronosis.” Chronobiologia. https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s11150-014-9272-7Google Scholar

  • Moore, P. J., N. E. Adler, D. R. Williams, and J. S. Jackson. 2002. “Socioeconomic Status and Health: The Role of Sleep.” Psychosomatic Medicine 64 (2): 337–344.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • National Bureau of Economic Research. 2010. U.S. Business Cycle Expansions and Contractions Cambridge, MA: National Bureau of Economic Research.Google Scholar

  • National Institutes of Health. 2012. “Diagnosing Sleep Disorders.” In NIH Medline Plus: The magazine. 7.Google Scholar

  • National Sleep Foundation.2015. December 6 2015. https://sleepfoundation.org/.Google Scholar

  • Neumark, D 1988. “Employers’ Discriminatory Behavior and the Estimation of Wage Discrimination.” Journal of Human Resources 279–295. https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s11150-014-9272-7CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Oaxaca, R 1973. “Male-Female Wage Differentials in Urban Labor Markets.” International Economic Review 693–709. https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s11150-014-9272-7CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Okun, A. M 1973. “Upward Mobility in a High-Pressure Economy.” Brookings Papers on Economic Activity 1: 207–261.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Oreopoulos, P., T. Von Wachter, and A. Heisz. 2012. “The Short- and Long-Term Career Effects of Graduating in a Recession.” American Economic Journal: Applied Economics 4 (1): 1–29.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Oyer, P 2006. “Initial Labor Market Conditions and Long-Term Outcomes for Economists.” The Journal of Economic Perspectives 20 (3): 143–160.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Oyer, P 2008. “The Making of an Investment Banker: Stock Market Shocks, Career Choice, and Lifetime Income.” The Journal of Finance 63 (6): 2601–2628.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Pabilonia, S. W. 2014. “IZA Discussion Paper. IZA, IZA.” In The Effects of the Great Recession on Teenagers’ Risky Health Behaviors and Time Use.Google Scholar

  • Paine, S. J., P. H. Gander, R. Harris, and P. Reid. 2004. “Who Reports Insomnia? Relationships with Age, Sex, Ethnicity, and Socioeconomic Deprivation.” Sleep 27 (6): 1163–1169.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Pfeifer, C. 2015. “IZA Discussion Papers, IZA.” In Unfair Wage Perceptions and Sleep: Evidence from German Survey Data.Google Scholar

  • Popovici, I., and M. T. French. 2013. “Binge Drinking and Sleep Problems among Young Adults.” Drug and Alcohol Dependence 132 (1–2): 207–215.Google Scholar

  • Powell, L. M., R. Wada, R. C. Krauss, and Y. Wang. 2012. “Ethnic Disparities in Adolescent Body Mass Index in the United States: The Role of Parental Socioeconomic Status and Economic Contextual Factors.” Social Science & Medicine 75 (3): 469–476.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Powell, N. B., K. B. Schechtman, R. W. Riley, K. Li, R. Troell, and C. Guilleminault. 2001. “The Road to Danger: The Comparative Risks of Driving while Sleepy.” The Laryngoscope 111 (5): 887–893.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Radloff, L. S 1977. “The CES-D Scale a Self-Report Depression Scale for Research in the General Population.” Applied Psychological Measurement 1 (3): 385–401.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Reder, M. W 1955. “The Theory of Occupational Wage Differentials.” American Economic Review 45 (5): 833–852.Google Scholar

  • Redline, S., and A. B. Newman. 2002. “The Relationship between Chronically Disrupted Sleep and Healthcare Use.” Sleep 25 (3): 289.Google Scholar

  • Roehrs, T., and T. Roth. 2001. “Sleep, Sleepiness, Sleep Disorders and Alcohol Use and Abuse.” Sleep Medicine Reviews 5 (4): 287–297.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Sabia, J. J., and D. I. Rees. 2015. “Body Weight, Mental Health Capital, and Academic Achievement.” Review of Economics of the Household 1–32. https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s11150-014-9272-7.Google Scholar

  • Schoar, A., and L. Zuo. 2011. “Shaped by Booms and Busts: How the Economy Impacts CEO Careers and Management Styles.” In NBER Working Paper Series. Cambridge, MA: National Bureau of Economic Research. https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s11150-014-9272-7Google Scholar

  • Solon, G., S. J. Haider, and J. M. Wooldridge. 2015. “What Are We Weighting For?” Journal of Human Resources 50 (2): 301–316.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Soltani, M., M. R. Haytabakhsh, J. M. Najman, G. M. Williams, M. J. O’Callaghan, W. Bor, K. Dingle, and A. Clavarino. 2012. “Sleepless Nights: The Effect of Socioeconomic Status, Physical Activity, and Lifestyle Factors on Sleep Quality in a Large Cohort of Australian Women.” Arch Womens Ment Health 15 (4): 237–247.Google Scholar

  • Speer, J. D 2016. “Wages, Hours, and the School-To-Work Transition: The Consequences of Leaving School in a Recession for Less-Educated Men.” The BE Journal of Economic Analysis & Policy 16 (1): 97–124.Google Scholar

  • Stamatakis, K. A., G. A. Kaplan, and R. E. Roberts. 2007. “Short Sleep Duration across Income, Education, and Race/Ethnic Groups: Population Prevalence and Growing Disparities during 34 Years of Follow-Up.” Annals of Epidemiology 17 (12): 948–955.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Stock, J. H., and M. Yogo. 2005. “Testing for Weak Instruments in Linear IV Regression.” In edited by Donald W.K. Andrews and James H. Stock. Identification and Inference for Econometric Models: Essays in Honor of Thomas Rothenberg.Google Scholar

  • Szalontai, G 2006. “The Demand for Sleep: A South African Study.” Economic Modelling 23 (5): 854–874.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Williamson, A. M., and A.-M. Feyer. 2000. “Moderate Sleep Deprivation Produces Impairments in Cognitive and Motor Performance Equivalent to Legally Prescribed Levels of Alcohol Intoxication.” Occupational and Environmental Medicine 57 (10): 649–655.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Yaniv, G 2004. “Insomnia, Biological Clock, and the Bedtime Decision: An Economic Perspective.” Health Economics 13 (1): 1–8.CrossrefGoogle Scholar

About the article

Published Online: 2017-04-29


Citation Information: The B.E. Journal of Economic Analysis & Policy, Volume 17, Issue 2, 20160142, ISSN (Online) 1935-1682, ISSN (Print) 2194-6108, DOI: https://doi.org/10.1515/bejeap-2016-0142.

Export Citation

© 2017 Walter de Gruyter GmbH, Berlin/Boston.Get Permission

Citing Articles

Here you can find all Crossref-listed publications in which this article is cited. If you would like to receive automatic email messages as soon as this article is cited in other publications, simply activate the “Citation Alert” on the top of this page.

[1]
James H. Cardon, Eric R. Eide, Kerk L. Phillips, and Mark H. Showalter
Journal of Economic Dynamics and Control, 2018

Comments (0)

Please log in or register to comment.
Log in