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Table 11 Female quantile regression coefficients from pooled Mincer income regressions

From: Just like a woman? New comparative evidence on the gender income gap across Eastern Europe and Central Asia

  Percentile
  0.10 0.25 0.33 0.50 (median) 0.67 0.75 0.90
Kazakhstan
 Female 0 − 0.353*** − 0.241*** 0 − 0.230*** − 0.263*** − 0.252***
[0.054] [0.080] [0.064] [0.044] [0.044] [0.050] [0.060]
Macedonia
 Female − 0.182** − 0.182*** − 0.200*** − 0.166*** − 0.190*** − 0.213*** − 0.128***
[0.089] [0.037] [0.037] [0.046] [0.040] [0.036] [0.044]
Moldova
 Female − 0.093 − 0.076 0 0.000*** 0 − 0.494 − 0.421***
[0.069] [0.072] [0.000] [0.000] [0.000] [0.600] [0.103]
Serbia
 Female 0 − 0.182*** − 0.266*** − 0.312*** − 0.068* − 0.086*** − 0.190***
[0.050] [0.052] [0.052] [0.041] [0.041] [0.032] [0.053]
Tajikistan
 Female 0 0 0 0 0 − 0.549 − 0.249
[0.000] [0.000] [0.000] [0.000] [0.000] [2.774] [0.495]
Ukraine
 Female − 0.208*** − 0.298*** − 0.294*** − 0.361*** − 0.280*** − 0.523*** 0
[0.054] [0.043] [0.044] [0.038] [0.036] [0.024] [0.017]
  1. Notes: Observation sample sizes are as follows: Kazakhstan = 1109, Macedonia = 928, Moldova = 860, Serbia = 989, Tajikistan = 614, and Ukraine = 1033. Values in brackets are within-community correlation/clustering adjusted standard errors (Wooldridge 2010) (and therefore also (implicitly) robust (Huber 1967; White 1980)). Source: UNDP/UNICEF Social Exclusion Dataset 2010 (collected November–December 2009)
  2. *Statistically significant at 10%; **statistically significant at 5%; ***statistically significant at 1%