Université du Québec à Montréal, Canada
IZA World of Labor role
Professor, Department of Economics, Université du Québec à Montréal
Environment, childcare, labor economics, social mobility
Positions/functions as a policy advisor
Expert Witness in front of the Standing Committee on the Status of Women of the House of Commons of the Canadian government, as part of their study "Women in Skilled Trades and Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics (STEM) Occupations"
Visiting Scholar, Center for Labor Economics, University of California, Berkeley, 2016–2017; Assistant Professor, Université du Québec à Montréal, 2009–2014; Associate, Cornerstone Research Inc., 2007–2009
PhD Economics, Princeton University, 2007
Intergenerational Mobility within and between Canada and the United States. Working Paper, January 2017 (with M. Corak and C. Haeck).
"An economic perspective on rock concerts and climate change: Should carbon offsets compensating emissions be included in the ticket price?" Journal of Cultural Economics 40:1 (2016): 101–126 (with J. Dupras and C. Séguin).
"Are child care subsidies good for parental wellbeing? Empirical evidence from three countries." CESifo DICE Report 13:1 (2015): 9–15 (with C. Haeck).
"The changing time use of US welfare recipients between 1992 and 2005." Research in Labor Economics 40 (2014): 223–255.
"Do higher child care subsidies improve parental well-being? Evidence from Quebec’s family policies." Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization 93 (2013): 1–16 (with A. Brodeur).
This is a revision of the original article. In various ways, climate change will affect people’s well-being and how they spend their timeMarie Connolly, January 2018This is a revision of the original article. Understanding the impacts of climate change on time allocation is a major challenge. The best approach comes from looking at how people react to short-term variations in weather. Research suggests rising temperatures will reduce time spent working and enjoying outdoor leisure, while increasing indoor leisure. The burden will fall disproportionately on workers in industries more exposed to heat and those who live in warmer regions, with the potential to increase existing patterns of inequalities. This is likely to trigger an adaptation, the scope and mechanisms of which are hard to predict, and will undoubtedly entail costs.MoreLess