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[Friendly Economy] Is it True to Be Rich?

2019-08-18T07:13:50.269Z

Friendly economy, Kwon Ae-ri reporter today. Reporter Kwon, It is often said that bokbok and bokbok are innate. Among them, a recent study on the difference between pork bok and life-long income from structural causes was published recently. Yes, at the Korea Institute for Health and Social Affairs, it was important to be born in a rich house to be rich. This answer was over 80%.



<Anchor>

Kind economy, today (16th) is also reported Kwon Ae-ri reporter. Reporter Kwon, It is often said that bokbok and bokbok are innate. Among them, a recent study on the difference between pork bok and life-long income from structural causes was published recently.

<Reporter>

Yes, at the Korea Institute for Health and Social Affairs, it was important to be born in a rich house to be rich. This answer was over 80%.

On the other hand, many of the parents who are reading the news today are saying, "You must study hard and succeed."

What's the biggest impact on our income gap? KDI has broken down the lives of our people and quantified the various impacts.

In conclusion, the results came in the direction of strengthening our preconceived notions.

When you graduate from school and start out in good condition, starting with good conditions will have a decisive influence on your making a lot of money and building up your assets much more than the various conditions that arise and change throughout your lifetime.

Women report that pregnancy, childbirth, and childcare periods affect career breakups so much that men, especially wage workers, gathered various data accumulated in research institutes in the country and split their lives from 30 to 60 years. is.

Specifically, 66.9% of the conditions used to determine lifelong income were entered into society.

This is a 33.1% difference between the ages of 30 and 30 that can make a lot of changes in my work.

The impact on assets and property was similar, but the initial conditions were a bit more important.

<Anchor>

I think it's too obvious. I think most of you would know that, but what about the situation in other countries?

<Reporter>

It wasn't, so I brought this story. The condition was more important when we were in the early years of society than in advanced countries where Korea did this research first.

When a similar study was conducted in the United States in 2011, the proportion of first-year students was 61.3%. It's more than 5 percentage points away from us.

These studies are based on a variety of models and equations, and the calculations are quite significant.

There is nothing to say even if our country is young, so life is more determined.

Specifically, I divided the conditions of first-time social students into three major categories.

Human capital, assets, and the person's ability to learn. Thinking about human capital is just education. Like education level or skill level.

The most influential was human capital and education.

My level of education is a bit harder, but for every higher standard deviation of 1 in the formula that produced this model, my lifetime income could be 42.2% higher.

In early societies, assets and learning skills were not as influential as you can see in the table. The level of education is just as important.

But KDI's Dr. Kim Ji-un, who published this research, is also telling me that I've seen 30 years from 30-year-old men in Korea.

It depends on the people, but if you go to college and get a job, it's about two or three years since you came out.

So if you start the research a few years ahead, if you have a lot of money at home, then you will be more likely to be educated.

So the younger this study, the greater the impact of the other two factors.

This clue was sweet.

<Anchor>

As society changes so rapidly, I think it's important to see if the results of older people will be applied in the future. Are you talking about this?

<Reporter>

Yes, so from a policy point of view, the results show that low-income students have to offer a variety of opportunities to study more fairly.

The study took financial aid and loans as examples, and we need to aggressively look for ways to give more opportunities for low-income students to develop their potential from pre-university levels.

The result is that on the other hand, if the initial conditions are so important, our college entrance rate is now the highest in the world.

It's also a testament to the fact that trying to do more with the amount of education doesn't mean much.

This study, too, needs to conclude and diversify the quality rather than the quantity of our education.

To add to this, given the fact that the wage gap eventually leads to a productivity gap, we can further say that the productivity of our society now lies in the quantitative growth of education and depends on the quality growth in the future.

<Anchor>

I would like to raise a student who can raise his ransom, rather than making an educated and good school employee.

Source: sbskr

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