(redirected from Rate of Return to Education)
RORERelease Often, Release Early (software strategy)
ROREReturn on Required Equity
ROREReturn on Retained Earnings (finance)
RORERiver Ocean Research and Education (UK)
RORERate of Return to Education
RORERetinoic Acid-Related Orphan Receptor Response Element (biochemistry)
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Any discussion of private rate of return to education and its link to educational achievements and outcomes for the society without giving due attention to such differential externalities from education by gender could mislead policy direction.
The rate of return to education for a female faculty member is 44.3 percent per year.
OLS and IV estimates of the annual rate of return to education by gender and age Young teen Young adults Variable All (15-19) (20-24) Years of education (OLS) 0.0420 *** 0.0087 0.0394 *** Years of education 0.1085 *** -0.1912 0.1366 ** (Instrumental variables) N 1900 138 548 Variable Aged 25-29 Men Women Years of education (OLS) 0.0409 *** 0.0398 *** 0.0410 *** Years of education 0.1092 *** 0.1090 *** 0.0757 * (Instrumental variables) N 691 771 606 Note: The estimates include controls for the typical variables in augmented Mincerian earnings equations, such as education, work experience, civil status, having children, formal/informal work, method of job search, industry, and location.
In the 1990s, relative entry increases slightly with maintained to further increases in the rate of return to education. Though data on RN graduates are not available in certain years past 1995, the entry appears to be tapering off again near the end of the decade with rates of return showing no signs declining.
So Aboriginal females have a really high rate of return to education."
The primary focus of the article is to examine the relation between school resources in the source country and the rate of return to education earned by U.S.
"Estimating the rate of return to education using microsimulation", The Economic and Social Review, Vol.
This paper estimates educational choice, wage determination, and the rate of return to education in Taiwan using Taiwan's Manpower Utilization Survey data of 1996.
Card and Krueger (1992) use state-level data to estimate the effect of school quality on the rate of return to education for men born between 1920 and 1949.
Looking across ethnic groups within one generation, we focus not only on the level of formal education obtained but also on differences in the rate of return to education, and we find substantial and systematic heterogeneity in both.
In contrast, he found that the rate of return to education typically
The lower rate of return to education for the native black internal migrants (6.3%) is consistent with selection bias in the return to education for migrants.