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Professor John Ermisch Emeritus Professor, University of Essex

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Email
ermij@essex.ac.uk
Telephone
01865 281740
Office
Personal homepage
http://www.sociology.ox.ac.uk/index.php/staff/prof-john-ermisch.html
Curriculum vitae

Research Interests

Research on the economics of the family; including intergenerational transfers, the economics of household formation and housing economics. Directs and undertakes research on interactions between demographic and economic behaviour


Publications

Displaying publications 16 - 22 of 22 in total

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  1. Partnership formation and dissolution in Great Britain

    John Ermisch and Marco Francesconi

    1. Households
    2. Family Formation And Dissolution
    3. Social Behaviour
  2. Increasing complexity of family relationships: lifetime experience of single motherhood and stepfamilies in Great Britain

    John Ermisch and Marco Francesconi

    1. Lone Parents
    2. Households
  3. Surprises and housing tenure decisions

    John Ermisch and Pamela Di Salvo

    1. Households
    2. Housing Market
  4. Analysis of leaving the parental home and returning to it using panel data

    John Ermisch

    1. Demography
    2. Households
    3. Income Dynamics
  5. Model of the dynamics of housing tenure choice

    Pamela Di Salvo and John Ermisch

    1. Labour Market
    2. Housing Market
  6. Premarital cohabitation, childbearing and the creation of one parent families -working paper-

    John Ermisch

    1. Social Structure
    2. Lone Parents
    3. Households
    4. Childbearing: Fertility
  7. Economic analysis of the leaving home decision: theory and a dynamic econometric model

    John Ermisch and Pamela Di Salvo

    1. Households
    2. Income Dynamics

Media

Displaying media publications 286 - 300 of 351 in total

  1. Home rules?

  2. Working mothers may damage their child's prospects

  3. Working mothers 'hinder children'

  4. Children of working mothers 'at risk'

  5. Full-time working for mums 'hits exam results'

  6. Back-to-work doubts for new mothers

  7. Common sense not nannying

  8. Mothers who go out to work blamed again

  9. Working mothers 'cut exam chances'

  10. Young held back by working mums

  11. Parental leave plan backed

  12. Working mothers harm children's prospects

  13. Children of working mothers 'less likely to get A-Levels'

  14. Working mum 'bad for kids'

  15. Working mothers 'cut exam chances'


Centres and surveys

Micro-social change, surveys and data, tax and benefit microsimulation

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