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Solution: Show that

Fundamentals of Differential Equations | 8th Edition | ISBN: 9780321747730 | Authors: R. Kent Nagle, Edward B. Saff, Arthur David Snider ISBN: 9780321747730 43

Solution for problem 25E Chapter 8.8

Fundamentals of Differential Equations | 8th Edition

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Fundamentals of Differential Equations | 8th Edition | ISBN: 9780321747730 | Authors: R. Kent Nagle, Edward B. Saff, Arthur David Snider

Fundamentals of Differential Equations | 8th Edition

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Problem 25E

Show that

Step-by-Step Solution:
Step 1 of 3

Gender in the Economy Week 10 The Effect of Sexual Orientation on Earnings  In 1995 people were able to test this for the first time Earning Gap  The econometric technique used to test for discrimination against women is also used for other groups  Sexual orientation: wage gaps for LGB individuals compared to heterosexuals  Research shows that o Gay men earn less than heterosexual men o Gay married men earn more than unmarried heterosexual men o Lesbian women earn more than heterosexual women  Possible explanations: career values, occupation, discrimination The Earning Effects of Sexual Orientation  Economist use survey data where respondents indicate sexual orientation and wages o They don’t directly ask sexual orientation, ask behavior patterns instead (sex and sex of partners)  Researchers run a regression on wages using all of the available information about respondents  When controlling for everything else: o Gay men earn 14-16% less than heterosexual men o Lesbians earn 20-34% more than heterosexual women and earn almost as much as heterosexual men  Possible explanations: o Lesbian women may be expected to have higher career values (masculine characteristics) o Homosexuals might be in different occupations than their heterosexual counterparts o There might be discrimination going on against gay men and heterosexual women Culture and Gender Introduction  In a lot of cultures, being female is associated with care for others (children, elderly, sick, etc.)  Women are expected to care more about family responsibility  Women who seem independent and ambitious/men who seem dependent and family oriented go against social norm “Doing Gender”  Doing gender: interpersonal enactment of culturally specified roles  Doing gender involves assigning tasks such as care  Someone who specializes in home or care work (even in the labor market) is typically in a weaker bargaining position within the family  Employees in care work are typically paid less than others with the same level of education and same hours o Women are disproportionately concentrated in these jobs Caring Labor  How does care depart from traditional economic definitions of work o Care work requires personal attention o Face to face, first name basis o Care is often for people who cannot clearly express their own needs o Sense of emotional attachment to person being cared for  The meaning of care: feminists say it is more than a feeling, it’s a responsibility  Many care services involve a sense of connection with the care recipient Care Work  Care is production for use rather than exchange  Is care work more enjoyable or fulfilling than other types of work o Emotional labor is involved o One could argue that caring for other people provides a sense of satisfaction  Caring labor is usually located outside the labor market Care and Utility Maximization  Neoclassical economics o Under neoclassical theory, altruism is only acknowledged within the family o The notion that a paid worker would care about the person receiving services confounds the self-interest assumption contribute to neoclassical theory  Caring labor implies that care givers get some utility from improving the welfare of others Gender and Norms of Care  Evolution of social norms: groups seek to enforce norms and preferences they find beneficial  May reflect collective forms of social power  Feminists theory emphasizes coercion in social norms Gender in the Economy Week 10 The Effect of Sexual Orientation on Earnings  In 1995 people were able to test this for the first time Earning Gap  The econometric technique used to test for discrimination against women is also used for other groups  Sexual orientation: wage gaps for LGB individuals compared to heterosexuals  Research shows that o Gay men earn less than heterosexual men o Gay married men earn more than unmarried heterosexual men o Lesbian women earn more than heterosexual women  Possible explanations: career values, occupation, discrimination The Earning Effects of Sexual Orientation  Economist use survey data where respondents indicate sexual orientation and wages o They don’t directly ask sexual orientation, ask behavior patterns instead (sex and sex of partners)  Researchers run a regression on wages using all of the available information about respondents  When controlling for everything else: o Gay men earn 14-16% less than heterosexual men o Lesbians earn 20-34% more than heterosexual women and earn almost as much as heterosexual men  Possible explanations: o Lesbian women may be expected to have higher career values (masculine characteristics) o Homosexuals might be in different occupations than their heterosexual counterparts o There might be discrimination going on against gay men and heterosexual women Culture and Gender Introduction  In a lot of cultures, being female is associated with care for others (children, elderly, sick, etc.)  Women are expected to care more about family responsibility  Women who seem independent and ambitious/men who seem dependent and family oriented go against social norm “Doing Gender”  Doing gender: interpersonal enactment of culturally specified roles  Doing gender involves assigning tasks such as care  Someone who specializes in home or care work (even in the labor market) is typically in a weaker bargaining position within the family  Employees in care work are typically paid less than others with the same level of education and same hours o Women are disproportionately concentrated in these jobs Caring Labor  How does care depart from traditional economic definitions of work o Care work requires personal attention o Face to face, first name basis o Care is often for people who cannot clearly express their own needs o Sense of emotional attachment to person being cared for  The meaning of care: feminists say it is more than a feeling, it’s a responsibility  Many care services involve a sense of connection with the care recipient Care Work  Care is production for use rather than exchange  Is care work more enjoyable or fulfilling than other types of work o Emotional labor is involved o One could argue that caring for other people provides a sense of satisfaction  Caring labor is usually located outside the labor market Care and Utility Maximization  Neoclassical economics o Under neoclassical theory, altruism is only acknowledged within the family o The notion that a paid worker would care about the person receiving services confounds the self-interest assumption contribute to neoclassical theory  Caring labor implies that care givers get some utility from improving the welfare of others Gender and Norms of Care  Evolution of social norms: groups seek to enforce norms and preferences they find beneficial  May reflect collective forms of social power  Feminists theory emphasizes coercion in social norms

Step 2 of 3

Chapter 8.8, Problem 25E is Solved
Step 3 of 3

Textbook: Fundamentals of Differential Equations
Edition: 8
Author: R. Kent Nagle, Edward B. Saff, Arthur David Snider
ISBN: 9780321747730

This textbook survival guide was created for the textbook: Fundamentals of Differential Equations , edition: 8. The full step-by-step solution to problem: 25E from chapter: 8.8 was answered by , our top Calculus solution expert on 07/11/17, 04:37AM. The answer to “Show that” is broken down into a number of easy to follow steps, and 2 words. Fundamentals of Differential Equations was written by and is associated to the ISBN: 9780321747730. Since the solution to 25E from 8.8 chapter was answered, more than 265 students have viewed the full step-by-step answer. This full solution covers the following key subjects: show. This expansive textbook survival guide covers 67 chapters, and 2118 solutions.

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Solution: Show that