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TUES 22 November 2022, 12:30pm, ONLINE EVENT

The effect of the 2016 Junior Doctors contract on the retention of of trainee hospital doctors in the NHS

We investigate how changes in the remuneration for unsocial work affect the retention of trainee doctors, by exploiting the 2016 introduction of a new national contract for junior doctors in England. We implement a quasi difference-in-difference approach that identifies the effect of the contract on the retention of trainee doctors, based on the heterogeneous exposure to unsocial work and the related penalization due to the new contractual terms.      On average, we find that the 2016 contract change led to a 7.4\% 

Dr Giuseppe Moscelli is an applied economist, with my main research interests in health and labour economics. His research uses robust microeconometrics and causal inference methods and aims to provide policy makers with the tools to evaluate which interventions are beneficial to patients, workers and/or the general public. His research articles have been published in the RAND Journal of Economics, Journal of Health Economics, Journal of Economic Behaviour and Organization, Health Economics, Regional Science & Urban Economics, and Social Science and Medicine. He is the Principal Investigator of a research project funded by the Health Foundation to investigate the retention of NHS hospital workers.  

This public event is hosted by LSE Health Policy. Click here to learn more about the event.


Ethel Tungohan

 TUES 6 December 2022, 1:00pm, ONLINE EVENT

Exploring the Experiences of Health Care Workers During COVID-19 Using Photovoice

Using an intersectional approach, our goal in this paper is to analyze the results of a research study undertaken from spring 2020 to winter 2021 that used Participatory Action Research (PAR) methodology and photovoice methods to understand how Filipina care workers in Canada are faring during COVID-19. The Filipina care workers in our sample embody a range of immigration statuses (ranging from those without status to those with Canadian citizenship), working situations (ranging from those employed in unionized work places to those who are employed in non-unionized temporary agencies to those who were recently unemployed), and socioeconomic and living situations (ranging from those who own property to those living in shelters). These differences notwithstanding, we find that societal devaluation of care work has led all of the care workers in our study to face increased precariousness during the pandemic. In addition, the political backdrop of increased nativism and anti-Asian racism have also further impeded care workers' security of status. We argue that an intersectional, feminist analysis of Filipina care workers' situations during COVID-19 reveals not only the various, multiple and intersecting forms of oppression that they face but also how overlapping power structures lead to a further devaluation of their work and their worth.

Ethel Tungohan’s research looks at migrant activism, care work and social movements. She is a strong proponent of socially-engaged research and works closely with organizations such as the Migrant Resource Centre Canada (MRCC), Migrante-Alberta and Gabriela-Ontario. Recently, she collaborated with MRCC and Gabriela-Ontario on a participatory photovoice project examining the experiences of Filipina careworkers during and after COVID-19. In 2023, her solo-authored book, “Care Activism: Migrant Domestic Workers, Communities of Care, and Movement-Building” will be released by the University of Illinois Press.

This public event is hosted by LSE Health Policy. Click here to learn more about the event.




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