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Table 2 Nonstandard working hours, immigrants and natives

From: Do immigrants squeeze natives out of bad schedules? Evidence from Italy

  (1) (2) (3) (4) (5) (6)
  I N I‐N I‐N I‐N I‐N
Evening 0.23 0.199 0.029*** 0.014*** 0.028*** 0.030***
    (0.002) (0.002) (0.002) (0.002)
Observations 35,983 684,530 720,513 720,513 720,513 720,513
Night 0.136 0.109 0.027*** 0.014*** 0.021*** 0.024***
    (0.002) (0.002) (0.001) (0.001)
Observations 35,983 684,530 720,513 720,513 720,513 720,513
Sunday 0.208 0.188 0.020*** 0.002 0.020*** 0.024***
    (0.00) (0.00) (0.00) (0.00)
Observations 35,983 684,530 720,513 720,513 720,513 720,513
Non‐Standard Hours 0.317 0.278 0.039*** 0.018*** 0.033*** 0.036***
    (0.003) (0.003) (0.002) (0.003)
Observations 35,983 684,530 720,513 720,513 720,513 720,513
Standard errors in parentheses
*** p<0.01, ** p<0.05, * p<0.1
  1. Notes: The sample is restricted to working age population (15‐64) employed at time of the interview. All the estimates are weighted using the weights provided in the LFS. In columns 1 and 2 I report summary statistics for immigrants and natives. In column 3 I report the unconditional mean‐difference among the two‐groups considered. In column 4 I add standard socio‐demographic controls ( 5 year‐interval age dummies, gender, education dummies (middle school diploma and below, high school diploma, some college and above) family size, family type, number of people in household under 9 years old, between 10 and 18 and older than 65 ). In Column 5 I add sector and occupational dummies. Finally in column 6 I add province fixed effects. Standard errors are in parenthesis. Source: Italian Labor Force Survey, 2006‐2008.