Dr. Nadiya Kelle

Portrait Foto Nadiya Kelle, Ph.D. (Foto: Udo Borchert)
Foto: Udo Borchert


Former Staff Member of the Completed Research Group

Research fields

Gender and Family | Labor and Labor Market | Social Science Research Methods


02/2013 - 01/2017
Research fellow in the junior research group “Work and Care” at WZB

Doctorate in Sociology at Berlin Graduate School of Social Sciences (BGSS)

04/2016 - 05/2016
Visiting student at European University Institute (EUI), Florence

2011­­ – 2012
Research fellow in “Life course, ageing, and well-being” at German Centre of Gerontology (DZA), Berlin

07/2011 - 09/2011
Visiting researcher at Institute for Applied International Studies (Fafo), Oslo

2005­­ – 2011
Undergraduate studies in social sciences at Humboldt University of Berlin

Selected Publications

Kelle, Nadiya, Julia Simonson & Laura Romeu Gordo (forthcoming): Is part-time employment after childbirth a stepping stone into full-time work? A cohort study for East and West Germany, Feminist Economics.

Hipp, Lena & Nadiya Kelle (2016): Nur Luft und Liebe? Zur Entlohnung sozialer Dienstleistungsarbeit im Länder- und Berufsvergleich.Zeitschrift für Sozialreform 62(3), 237-269.

Simonson, Julia, Laura Romeu Gordo & Nadiya Kelle (2015): Separate paths, same direction? De-standardization of male employment biographies in East and West Germany. Current Sociology 63(3), 387-410.

Allmendinger Jutta, Nadiya Kelle & Ellen von den Driesch (2015): Partnerschaftliche Lebensmodelle als Grunflage ökonomischer Unabhängigkeit der Frauen in Ost- und Westdeutschland, in Jens Hartung, Irina Mohr, Franziska Richter (Hrsg.): 50 Jahre Deutsche Einheit. Weiter denken - zusammen wachsen. Dietz, 118-129.

Simonson, Julia, Laura Romeu Gordo & Nadiya Kelle (2014): Parenthood and subsequent employment: Changes in labor participation of fathers across cohorts as compared to mothers, Fathering 12(3), 302-318.

Simonson, Julia, Laura Romeu Gordo & Nadiya Titova (2011). Changing employment patterns of women in Germany: How do baby boomers differ from older cohorts? A comparison using sequence analysis, Advances in Life Course Research 16(2): 65–82.