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Apps, Patricia F. and Ray Rees. 1997. “Collective labor supply and household production.” Journal of Political Economy. Vol. 105, no. 1. February. p. 178-190.

Baker, Michael, Jonathan Gruber and Kevin Milligan. 2008. “Universal childcare, maternal labor supply and family well-being.” Journal of Political Economy. Vol. 116, no. 4. August. p. 709-745.

Cherchye, Laurens, Bram De Rock and Frederic Vermeulen. 2012. "Married with children: A collective labor supply model with detailed time use and intrahousehold expenditure information." American Economic Review. Vol. 102, no. 7. December. p. 3377-3405.

Connelly, Rachel. 1992. “The effect of child care costs on married women’s labor force participation.” The Review of Economics and Statistics. Vol. 74, no. 1. February. p. 83-90.

Dooley, Martin D. 1994. “The converging market work patterns of married mothers and lone mothers in Canada.” The Journal of Human Resources. Vol. 29, no. 2. Spring. p. 600-620.

Eissa, Nada. 1995. Taxation and Labor Supply of Married women: The Tax Reform Act of 1986 as a Natural Experiment. NBER Working Paper No. 5023. Cambridge, Massachusetts. The National Bureau of Economic Research.

Fox, Liana, Wen-Jui Han, Christopher Ruhm and Jane Waldfogel. 2013. “Time for Children: Trends in the Employment Patterns of Parents, 1967–2009.” Demography. Vol. 50, no. 1. February. p. 25-49.

Gershuny, Jonathan and John P. Robinson. 1988. “Historical changes in the household division of labor.” Demography. Vol. 25, no. 4. November. p. 537-552.

Kent, Katherine. 2009. “Households, families and work.” Economic & Labour Market Review. Vol. 3, no. 5. May. p. 17-22.

Jaumotte, Florence. 2004. “Labour Force Participation of Women: Empirical Evidence on the Role of Policy and Other Determinants in OECD Countries.” OECD Economic Studies. No. 37, 2003/2. p. 51-108.

Marshall, Katherine. 1998. “Stay-at-home dads.” Perspectives on Labour and Income. Vol. 10, no. 1. Spring. Statistics Canada Catalogue no. 75-001-XPE. p. 9-15.

Marshall, Katherine. 1994. “Balancing work and family responsibilities.” Perspectives on Labour and Income. Vol. 6, no. 1. Spring. Statistics Canada Catalogue no. 75-001-XPE. p. 26-30.

Milligan, Kevin. 2014. “The Road to egalitaria: Sex differences in employment for parents of young children.” CESifo Economic Studies. Vol. 60, no. 2. June. p. 257-279.

Myles, John, Feng Hou, Garnett Picot and Karen Myers. 2009. “The Demographic Foundations of Rising Employment and Earnings among Single Mothers in Canada and the United States, 1980–2000.” Population Research and Policy Review. Vol. 28, no. 5. October. p. 693-720.

Myles, John, Feng Hou, Garnett Picot and Karen Myers. 2007. “Why did employment and earnings rise among lone mothers in Canada during the 1980s and 1990s?” Canadian Public Policy. Vol. 33, no. 2. June. p. 147-172.

Nakamura, Alice and Masao Nakamura. 1994. “Predicting female labor supply: Effects of children and recent work experience.” The Journal of Human Resources. Vol. 29, no. 2. Spring. p. 304-327.

Nakamura, Alice and Masao Nakamura. 1992. “The econometrics of female labor supply and children.” Econometric Reviews. Vol. 11, no. 1. p. 1-71.

Nakamura, Alice and Masao Nakamura. 1981. “A comparison of the labor force behavior of married women in the United States and Canada, with special attention to the impact of income taxes.” Econometrica. Vol. 49, no. 2. March. p. 451-489.

Shannon, Michael. 2009. “Canadian lone mother employment rates, policy change and the US welfare reform literature.” Applied Economics. Vol. 41, no. 19. p. 2463-2481.

Walling, Annette. 2005. “Families and work.” Labour Market Trends. Analysis in Brief. July. London, United Kingdom. Office for National Statistics. p. 275-283.

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