Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/10419/158823
Authors: 
Eichhorst, Werner
Kendzia, Michael J.
Year of Publication: 
2016
Citation: 
[Journal:] Journal for Labour Market Research [ISSN:] 2510-5027 [Volume:] 49 [Year:] 2016 [Issue:] 4 [Pages:] 297-315
Abstract: 
Despite a more recent debate about ever deeper segmentation, the authors argue that since industrialization, Germany has continually experienced a dual labor market. One segment contains the primary segment of better paid and more attractive jobs, while the secondary segment encompasses rather low paid, less stable and less attractive jobs. Dualization is the result of firms which are likely to hire full-time and long-term workforce for its core activities while relying on more flexible forms of employment for other activities. Based on an in-depth examination of the structure of the workforce since 1871, the article investigates the factors which account for the origin, evolution and the peculiarities of the country's core workforce. The authors show that a non-negligible part of the working population has always been subjected to marginalization, but that the dividing line between the two segments has changed over time as has the character of the respective groups.
Subjects: 
Arbeitsmarktsegmentation
dualer Arbeitsmarkt - historische Entwicklung
Stammbelegschaft
Randbelegschaft
interner Arbeitsmarkt
Industrialisierung
Deutsches Reich
Segmentationstheorie
Weimarer Republik
Deutsches Kaiserreich
Drittes Reich
Arbeitsbeziehungen
Tarifverhandlungen
Nachkriegszeit
JEL: 
N34
J42
Persistent Identifier of the first edition: 
Creative Commons License: 
http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/
Document Type: 
Article

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