First: Pareto efficiency, optimality and dominance don't all describe equilibria. Loosely, they mean the following:
A Pareto-efficient outcome is an outcome that satisfies the condition that no agent is worse off, and at least one agent is better off, as a result of the change.
A Pareto-dominant outcome is an outcome that is both Pareto-efficient and increases overall welfare with respect to an alternative.
Finally, an outcome is Pareto-optimal if it is Pareto-efficient and is not Pareto-dominated by some other outcome.
Only the last definition has something to do with equilibria. By the First Fundamental Welfare Theorem, perfectly competitive market equilibria are Pareto-optimal.
As others have said, we might need to know more about the model 13.B to help you, but roughly speaking, if the wage incentives in your model are such that by part a) nobody is willing to work, then nobody acts. Likely, within your model, if nobody acts, nobody incurs a cost, and so nobody is worse off.
So, to understand b), we need to be able to see whether at least one agent is better off if nobody works.