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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 31 - 45 of 147 in total

  1. The rising share of non-marital births: is it only compositional effects?

    John Ermisch

  2. Family Formation and the Housing Market

    John Ermisch

  3. Birth weight and the dynamics of early cognitive and behavioural development

    Emilia Del Bono and John Ermisch

  4. Household Formation

    John Ermisch

  5. Family Formation and the Housing Market

    John Ermisch

  6. Do Strong Family Ties Inhibit Trust?

    John Ermisch and Diego Gambetta

  7. Do Strong Family Ties Inhibit Trust?

    John Ermisch

  8. Do strong family ties inhibit trust?

    John Ermisch

  9. Population Ageing: Crisis or Opportunity?

    John Ermisch

  10. Do strong family ties inhibit trust?

    John Ermisch and Diego Gambetta

  11. Population ageing: crisis or opportunity?

    John Ermisch

    1. Older People
    2. Demography
  12. Dynamics of Early Cognitive and Behavioural Development

    John Ermisch

  13. Intrafamily resource allocations: a dynamic model of birth weight

    Emilia Del Bono, John Ermisch, and Marco Francesconi

    1. Child Development
    2. Childbearing: Fertility
    3. Health
  14. Origins of social immobility and inequality: parenting and early child development

    John Ermisch

    1. Child Development
    2. Social Mobility
  15. An economic history of bastardy in England and Wales

    John Ermisch


Media

Displaying media publications 1 - 15 of 351 in total

  1. Feeling fine: pregnant pause

  2. Guardian Weekly: news in brief

  3. Low birth weight study

  4. 'Lowers birth weight'; in brief

  5. Working late in pregnancy may affect baby's weight

  6. Mothers working in 9th month have babies with lower birth weight

  7. Heavily pregnant women should avoid working

  8. Stress can be taxing for heavily pregnant women

  9. Working during the late stages of pregnancy affects children, study

  10. Working 'as bad as smoking' for mums

  11. Working after eight months of pregnancy may be just as harmful as smoking

  12. Working is bad for baby

  13. Working in late stages of pregnancy is as bad as smoking, new research claim

  14. Working after 8 months of pregnancy as harmful for babies as smoking

  15. Mothers who work late into pregnancy have smaller babies


Centres and surveys

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

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