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Dr Magda Borkowska Senior Research Officer, University of Essex

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Email
mb17708@essex.ac.uk
Telephone
01206 872105
Office
2N2.6.18

I am a quantitative sociologist working in the Understanding Society Policy Unit. My research interests are ethnicity and migration;  political behaviour and attitudes; civil society; and socioeconomic inequalities.

My current role includes: undertaking academic and non-academic research designed to meet the needs of policy makers and third-sector organisations; delivery of trainings on using Understanding Society; involvement in developing knowledge exchange activities. Some of my current and recent projects include: investigating occupational downgrading after childbirth; investigating the impact of childcare prices on labour market outcomes; and investiigating the impact of housing circumstances on mental health and well-being.

 

 


Publications

  1. Improving population and sub-group coverage: who is missing and what can be done about it?

    Magda Borkowska

  2. Employment pathways and occupational change after childbirth

    Susan Harkness, Magda Borkowska, and Alina Pelikh

    1. Demography
    2. Labour Market
    3. Households
    4. Childbearing: Fertility
    5. Wages And Earnings
    6. Life Course Analysis
  3. Employment pathways and occupational change after childbirth: infographics

    Susan Harkness, Magda Borkowska, and Alina Pelikh

    1. Demography
    2. Labour Market
    3. Households
    4. Childbearing: Fertility
    5. Wages And Earnings
    6. Life Course Analysis
  4. Some Indicators of Sample Representativeness and Attrition Bias for BHPS and Understanding Society

    Peter Lynn and Magda Borkowska


Media

Displaying all 5 media publications

  1. Women less likely to progress at work following childbirth, new research suggests

  2. Women less likely to progress at work than male colleagues after childbirth

  3. Becoming a mother makes career progression harder

  4. Women 'less likely to progress at work' than their male counterparts following childbirth

  5. Expensive childcare is making it harder for women to return to work


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