Pay Comparisons

October 2009
Congressional Digest;Oct2009, Vol. 88 Issue 8, p226
The article compares the pay of senior executives versus that of other employees. This comparison is made to demonstrate the alleged unfairness of the wage structure of corporations. Historical information about the issue of top executive pay is presented. Particular attention is given to the pay of top executives and of other workers.


Related Articles

  • Diversité des emplois et perception d'équité. Gannouni, Kais; Frimousse, Soufyane; Peretti, Jean-Marie // Revue Management et Avenir;oct2010, Issue 38, p257 

    For flexibility reasons, Human Resource Managers diversify, more and more, the professional status of employees. This approach caused, according to some researchers, a form of employment duality that distinguishes between two types of job : a permanent job, on one hand, considered to be very...

  • The Bulletin Board.  // Tennessee Bar Journal;Nov2004, Vol. 40 Issue 11, p8 

    Presents a bulletin board showing information about job changes, awards, and work-related news in Tennessee. Publication of John Taylor Moses' novel "No Ceremony"; Collaboration of Toni Campbell Parker with the Mississippi law firm of Myers & Parker PLLC; Selection of Dawn Coppock as the...

  • The Explanation of Occupational Prestige Hierarchies. Marsh, Robert M. // Social Forces;Dec71, Vol. 50 Issue 2, p214 

    The ranking of occupational prestige in Taiwan is highly similar to that in the United States and the numerous other societies-both modernized and relatively non-modernized-in which such studies have been conducted. Previous explanations of this important cross-societal invariant, occupational...

  • Do Nice Guys -- And Gals -- Really Finish Last? The Joint Effects of Sex and Agreeableness on Income.  // Cornell HR Review;2012, preceding p1 

    • The pay gap between agreeable and disagreeable males is significantly larger than the gap between agreeable and disagreeable females. That is, there is a"benefit" of being (moderately) disagreeable as a male, but this "benefit" is minimal for females. • Employees are subject to...

  • Taking Attitude into Account for the Gender Wage Gap: Compensating employees equally when gender role attitudes differ.  // Cornell HR Review;2012, p1 

    • In the U.S, men still earn more than women, and this effect is even more pronounced when considering gender role orientation-or the beliefs people have about the proper roles for men and women at work and home. • Men who view their gender role traditionally (to be the primary...

  • Dissensus in assessments of occupational prestige: the case of Poland. Sawiński, Zbigniew; Domański, Henryk // European Sociological Review;Dec1991, Vol. 7 Issue 3, p253 

    With data from Poland we continue the debate on the extent of consensus in judgements about occupational prestige. Analysis of individuals' judgements obtained through two different rating techniques reveals notable dissensus in evaluations of occupational roles. Contrary to some previous...

  • COMPARATIVE STUDY OF OCCUPATIONAL PRESTIGE in Three Western Cultures. Kunde, Thelma A.; Dawis, Rene V. // Personnel & Guidance Journal;Jan1959, Vol. 37 Issue 5, p350 

    The article provides information on a comparative study of occupational prestige in Western Germany, the Philippines and the U.S. The studies in Germany and the Philippines are replications of a previous study in done in the U.S. by Deeg and Paterson. A German translation of the Deeg and...

  • Are U.S. CEOs Overpaid? A Response to Bogle and Walsh. Kaplan, Steven N. // Academy of Management Perspectives;Aug2008, Vol. 22 Issue 3, p28 

    The article addresses criticisms of the author's essay "Are U.S. CEOs Overpaid?" That piece, and critiques of it by James Walsh and John Bogle, were published in the May 2008 issue of the journal "Academy of Management Perspectives." This article criticizes the critiques, focusing on the...

  • Occupational Status and Earnings Inequality: Evidence from PIHS 2001-02 and PSLM 2004-05. AKHTAR, SAJJAD; SADIQ, MAQSOOD // Pakistan Development Review;Summer2008, Vol. 47 Issue 2, p197 

    Wage/earnings inequalities are one source of overall inequality in a country. The former inequalities in turn are closely linked with differential occupational status either defined in a contractual or productive/skill sense. Using the Pakistan Standard Classification of Occupations [PSCO...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics