Estimating lifetime socio-economic disadvantage in the Australian Indigenous population and returns to education

Binod Nepal, Laurie Brown

    Research output: Contribution to conference (non-published works)Paper

    Abstract

    This study compares lifetime employment and labour income outcomes for Indigenous Australians against all people in Australia. The method involves life-table analysis in which employment rates are combined with life-table indicators. This allows factoring mortality differentials between Indigenous and other populations. Age specific employment rates and average annual income were derived from the 2006 Census separately for those with certificate or higher education, Year 12 and less than Year 12 education. Life tables for Indigenous and total Australians were taken from the Australian Bureau of Statistics. Males with certificate or higher education are likely to spend the longest years in work and earn the highest amount over the life time. They are like to earn almost 10 times the Indigenous females with below 12 years of education who fall at the bottom in terms of work and earning, if the current pattern of employment and earning prevails.
    Original languageEnglish
    Pages2-16
    Publication statusPublished - 2008
    EventAustralian Population Association 14th Biennial Conference - Alice Springs, Australia
    Duration: 30 Jun 20083 Jul 2008

    Conference

    ConferenceAustralian Population Association 14th Biennial Conference
    CountryAustralia
    CityAlice Springs
    Period30/06/083/07/08

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    certification
    economics
    education
    factoring
    income
    census
    mortality
    statistics
    labor
    time

    Cite this

    Nepal, B., & Brown, L. (2008). Estimating lifetime socio-economic disadvantage in the Australian Indigenous population and returns to education. 2-16. Paper presented at Australian Population Association 14th Biennial Conference, Alice Springs, Australia.
    Nepal, Binod ; Brown, Laurie. / Estimating lifetime socio-economic disadvantage in the Australian Indigenous population and returns to education. Paper presented at Australian Population Association 14th Biennial Conference, Alice Springs, Australia.
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    author = "Binod Nepal and Laurie Brown",
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    Nepal, B & Brown, L 2008, 'Estimating lifetime socio-economic disadvantage in the Australian Indigenous population and returns to education' Paper presented at Australian Population Association 14th Biennial Conference, Alice Springs, Australia, 30/06/08 - 3/07/08, pp. 2-16.

    Estimating lifetime socio-economic disadvantage in the Australian Indigenous population and returns to education. / Nepal, Binod; Brown, Laurie.

    2008. 2-16 Paper presented at Australian Population Association 14th Biennial Conference, Alice Springs, Australia.

    Research output: Contribution to conference (non-published works)Paper

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    AB - This study compares lifetime employment and labour income outcomes for Indigenous Australians against all people in Australia. The method involves life-table analysis in which employment rates are combined with life-table indicators. This allows factoring mortality differentials between Indigenous and other populations. Age specific employment rates and average annual income were derived from the 2006 Census separately for those with certificate or higher education, Year 12 and less than Year 12 education. Life tables for Indigenous and total Australians were taken from the Australian Bureau of Statistics. Males with certificate or higher education are likely to spend the longest years in work and earn the highest amount over the life time. They are like to earn almost 10 times the Indigenous females with below 12 years of education who fall at the bottom in terms of work and earning, if the current pattern of employment and earning prevails.

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    Nepal B, Brown L. Estimating lifetime socio-economic disadvantage in the Australian Indigenous population and returns to education. 2008. Paper presented at Australian Population Association 14th Biennial Conference, Alice Springs, Australia.