2 edition of Family policy in the Netherlands as a determinant of fertility intentions found in the catalog.
Family policy in the Netherlands as a determinant of fertility intentions
|Statement||by Hein G. Moors.|
|Series||Working papers of the N.I.D.I -- no. 64, Working paper (Nederlands Interuniversitair Demografisch Instituut) -- no. 64|
|LC Classifications||HQ635 M66 1985|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 18 p. --|
|Number of Pages||18|
Introduction. Period fertility declined in much of the developed world to below-replacement levels in the late twentieth century. By the early twenty-first century, more than one-half of the world’s population lived in countries with below-replacement fertility (Wilson ).Despite recent increases in fertility (Goldstein et al. ; Myrskylä et al. ), low fertility continues to be. making, fertility rates and the role of family-related policies in Europe. The need for a careful and evidence-based research on fertility intentions and fertility behaviour motivated the launching of the REPRO project 3 While the most commonly considered ‘optimal’ level of fertility is a population.
/ data to analyze variations in fertility intentions according to multi-dimensional family policy indicators. Multi-level models indicate whether family policy generosity is related to the desire to have another child across national contexts, paying close attention to how this relationship varies by labor force attachment and education. The determinants of the changes are diverse in character and are associated with socioeconomic transformations, economic difficulties faced by the post-Soviet society, inadequate social and family policies and changing value orientations and life styles.
Determinants of fertility decline in Costa Rica Voorburg, Netherlands: International Statistical Institute, [between and ] (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Luis Rosero Bixby. Get this from a library! Understanding the Gap Between Fertility Intentions and Outcomes. [Divya Vohra] -- The ability of women to safely and effectively control their fertility is a critical health and human rights issue. Family planning provides a range of health, social, and economic benefits for women.
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Author(s): Moors,H G Title(s): Family policy in the Netherlands as a determinant of fertility intentions: changing attitudes and effect/ H.G. Moors. Country of Publication: Netherlands Publisher: Voorburg, Netherlands, Netherlands Interuniversity Demographic Institute.
Family policy and fertility: fathers’ and mothers’ use of parental leave and continued childbearing in Norway and Sweden Show all authors. Ann-Zofie Duvander. Tanturri, M. and Begall, K. () ‘Gender Equity and Fertility Intentions in Italy and the Netherlands Cited by: The absence of direct family policies and the fact that the Netherlands is a highly secular society both make the country’s relatively high fertility, in a European context, appear as a paradox.
Fertility intentions are central to discussions of family planning and fertility rates in developed countries. Whether implicit or explicit, behind the emphasis on fertility intentions is the assumption that, at least in developed countries with readily available contraception, having a child is the result of a reasoned by: Joya Misra and Lucian Jude, Do Family Policies Shape Women’s Employment.
A Comparative Historical Analysis of France and the Netherlands, Method and Substance in Macrocomparative Analysis, /_4, (), ().Cited by: The Netherlands ^ Springer. Rotering The effectiveness of family policy in inducing fertility change is found to depend not only on the amount of government spending, but mainly on the comprehensiveness and continuity of of fertility intentions, the book as a whole would have benefitted from the inclusion.
December No. /9 Policy Brief No. 12 t first glance, the Netherlands appears to be a “fertility paradox”, with moderately high levels of childbearing.
Using data from two recent waves of the European Social Survey, we examine the relationship between macro-level supports for child rearing and individual-level fertility outcomes. We characterize country-level support environments across a broader set of domains than is typical, including supports from institutions, labor markets, extended families, and male partners.
Empirical evidence on the determinants of fertility intentions and realizations. According to the TPB, the distinction between attitudes, norms, and perceived behavioral control should completely filter the role played by background factors on fertility intentions, which will in turn determine the subsequent realization.
Individual and contextual determinants of fertility intentions and the role of multi-dimensional well-being Fertility intention determinants and the life course Since the general research question is how well-being in all its aspects inﬂ uences the fertility intentions of women, use.
MOORS, H.G. (), “Family policy in the Netherlands as a determinant of fertility intentions: changing attitudes and effect”, Working Papers of the NIDI, No, Netherlands Interuniversity Demographic Institute (NIDI), Voorburg, Netherlands.
) we identify determinants of fertility intentions for the specific group of University graduates. Our research focuses on the particularly high time pressure in the phase of life be- and the Netherlands the time-oriented family policy type, while Germany and Austria are classified as the traditionalist family policy.
1. Introduction. Fertility intentions play a central role in explaining contemporary fertility trends: they are among the strongest predictors of subsequent fertility, and operate as key proximate variables in predicting fertility behaviour (Ajzen,Schoen et al., ).The complex effect of education on fertility has been widely studied in the literature, and is a highly relevant topic.
We emphasize the institutional (e.g. family and labour market policies), socio-economic and cultural (e.g. gender role attitudes) determinants of family plans and their realisation. Furthermore, we look at educational differentials in fertility rates across countries and over time as well as in child health and well-being of parents and children.
Downloadable. Increasing numbers of young people enter university-level programmes and the share of university graduates among today’s young adults is expected to be around 40 per cent in OECD countries.
Education-specific studies reveal differences in fertility behaviour. Childlessness is a particularly widespread phenomenon among female university graduates in Western Germany and. Most of the policy studies are only looking at the impact side of family policies on women's fertility intentions.
For example, Choi et al. () found that childcare leave, family allowance and. Olivier Thévenon, "Family Policies in OECD Countries: A Comparative Analysis," Population and Development Review, The Population Council, Inc., vol. 37(1), pagesa Mills & Katia Begall & Letizia Mencarini & Maria Letizia Tanturri, "Gender equity and fertility intentions in Italy and the Netherlands," Demographic Research, Max Planck Institute for Demographic.
Family policies in developed countries: a ‘fertility-booster’ with side-effects. Community, Work & Family: Vol. 14, ANTICIPATED AND UNANTICIPATED CONSEQUENCES OF WORK-FAMILY POLICY: INSIGHTS FROM INTERNATIONAL COMPARATIVE ANALYSES, pp. Fertility factors are determinants of the number of children that an individual is likely to ity factors are mostly positive or negative correlations without certain causations.
Factors generally associated with increased fertility include the intention to have children, in advanced societies: very high gender equality, religiosity, inter-generational transmission of values. Fertility levels in sub-Saharan Africa are among the highest in the world.
As a result, recent fertility declines in a few countries have gained the attention of researchers and policy makers, and have renewed interest in the factors affecting fertility.
As first outlined by Davis and Blake (. Book Description. China's one-child population policy, first initiated inhas had an enormous effect on the country’s development. By reducing its fertility in the past two decades to less than two children per woman, and developing a family planning program focused heavily on sterilization and abortion, China has undergone a significant transition in status to a .Failure to realize fertility intentions: A key aspect of the post-communist fertility transition.
Population Research and Policy Review, 33 (3), – doi: /s .A review of French policies concerning the family is presented.
The focus is on the pro-natalist aspects of these policies. Location: Princeton University Library (SPR). Moors, Hein G. Family policy in the Netherlands as a determinant of fertility intentions: changing attitudes and effect.