Ken-Hou Lin

University of Texas at Austin - Department of Sociology

Assistant Professor

Austin, TX

United States

SCHOLARLY PAPERS

5

DOWNLOADS
Rank 46,589

SSRN RANKINGS

Top 46,589

in Total Papers Downloads

875

SSRN CITATIONS

1

CROSSREF CITATIONS

2

Scholarly Papers (5)

1.

Growing Apart: The Changing Firm-Size Wage Effect and Its Inequality Consequences

Number of pages: 53 Posted: 29 May 2016
J. Adam Cobb, Ken-Hou Lin and Paige Gabriel
University of Pennsylvania, University of Texas at Austin - Department of Sociology and University of Texas at Austin
Downloads 369 (80,045)

Abstract:

Loading...

Inequality; Firm-Size Wage Effect; Employment; Organization

2.

Did Financialization Reduce Economic Growth?

Number of pages: 47 Posted: 02 Mar 2015
University of Massachusetts at Amherst, University of Texas at Austin - Department of Sociology and University of Massachusetts Amherst - Department of Sociology
Downloads 241 (127,041)
Citation 2

Abstract:

Loading...

growth, corporate finance, income distribution, economic sociology, financialization, financial economics

3.

Financialization: Causes, Inequality Consequences, and Policy Implications

Donald Tomaskovic-Devey and Ken-Hou. 2014. "Financialization: Causes, Inequality Consequences, and Policy Implications." North Carolina Banking Institute Journal. Volume 18
Number of pages: 28 Posted: 03 Mar 2014
Donald Tomaskovic-Devey and Ken-Hou Lin
University of Massachusetts at Amherst and University of Texas at Austin - Department of Sociology
Downloads 227 (134,756)

Abstract:

Loading...

financialization, financial services, main street, income distributions, systemic risk

4.

The Financial Premium in the US Labor Market: A Distributional Analysis

Number of pages: 43 Posted: 27 Aug 2014
Ken-Hou Lin
University of Texas at Austin - Department of Sociology
Downloads 38 (433,145)

Abstract:

Loading...

5.

The Rise of Finance and Firm Employment Dynamics, 1982-2005

Posted: 25 Jun 2013 Last Revised: 29 Jul 2016
Ken-Hou Lin
University of Texas at Austin - Department of Sociology

Abstract:

Loading...