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Professor Stephen Pudney Visiting Professor, University of Essex

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Email
spudney@essex.ac.uk
Telephone
01206 873789
Office
2N2.4.23
Personal homepage
http://iserwww.essex.ac.uk/home/spudney
Curriculum vitae

Research Interests

  • Microeconometrics
  • Poverty and the welfare benefit system
  • Health and disability
  • Survey measurement error
  • The economics of crime and illicit drugs
  • The measurement of wellbeing

Latest Blog Posts

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    Publications

    Displaying publications 1 - 15 of 34 in total

    1. Concordance of health states in couples. Analysis of self-reported, nurse administered and blood-based biomarker data in Understanding Society

      Apostolos Davillas and Stephen Pudney

      1. Medicine
      2. Economics
      3. Health
      4. Biology
    2. Copula-based modelling of self-reported health states: an application to the use of EQ-5D-3L and EQ-5D-5L in evaluating drug therapies for rheumatic disease

      Monica Hernandez-Alava and Stephen Pudney

      1. Medicine
      2. Economics
      3. Health
    3. In sickness and in health? Comorbidity in older couples

      Cara L. Booker and Stephen Pudney

    4. Nonparametric estimation of a compensating variation: the cost of disability

      Ruth Hancock, Marcello Morciano, and Stephen Pudney

      1. Disability
      2. Older People
      3. Living Standards
      4. Welfare Benefits
    5. If at first you don't succeed? Fieldwork, panel attrition, and health-employment inferences in BHPS and HILDA

      Stephen Pudney and Nicole Watson

    6. Measuring poverty persistence with missing data with an application to Peruvian panel data

      Yadira Diaz and Stephen Pudney

      1. Poverty
      2. Survey Methodology
    7. Drug-related crime

      Mark L. Bryan, Emilia Del Bono, and Stephen Pudney

      1. Drug/Alcohol Abuse
      2. Crime And Justice
    8. Do household surveys give a coherent view of disability benefit targeting? A multi-survey latent variable analysis for the older population in Great Britain

      Ruth Hancock, Marcello Morciano, Stephen Pudney, et al.

      1. Disability
      2. Households
      3. Welfare Benefits
      4. Surveys
    9. Two can live as cheaply as one... but three's a crowd

      Christopher R. Bollinger, Cheti Nicoletti, and Stephen Pudney

    10. Disability costs and equivalence scales in the older population

      Marcello Morciano, Ruth Hancock, and Stephen Pudney

      1. Disability
      2. Welfare Benefits
      3. Income Dynamics
    11. Child mental health and educational attainment: multiple observers and the measurement error problem

      Johnston David, Carol Propper, Stephen Pudney, et al.

      1. Education
      2. Child Development
    12. What you don't see can't hurt you? Panel data analysis and the dynamics of unobservable factors

      Monica Hernandez and Stephen Pudney

      1. Drug/Alcohol Abuse
      2. Surveys
    13. Initiation into crime: an analysis of Norwegian register data on five birth cohorts

      Taryn A. Galloway and Stephen Pudney

    14. Factor rotation with non-negativity constraints

      Stephen Pudney

      1. Statistical Mathematics
      2. Survey Methodology
    15. The distributional impact of reforms to disability benefits for older people in the UK

      Ruth Hancock and Stephen Pudney

      1. Disability
      2. Older People
      3. Welfare Benefits

    Media

    Displaying media publications 1 - 15 of 108 in total

    1. Mr Nice, drug trafficking – and how Britain now grows its own weed

    2. Counting the wages of sin: why is it misleading to include the value of illegal drugs to the UK economy in GDP figures?

    3. Cannabis legalisation worth millions - government report

    4. Legalising cannabis would raise millions in tax, says government study

    5. Leaked Treasury report reveals legalised cannabis could be worth hundreds of millions to the Exchequer

    6. Legalising cannabis in the UK 'would raise hundreds of millions'

    7. Treasury makes financial case for legalising drugs

    8. Cannabis: healthy benefit or deadly threat?

    9. A look at how legalising cannabis could save hundreds of millions of pounds

    10. Balancing the imbalances of the economy – to legalize or not to legalize

    11. Arguments that it would be better to see money from cannabis sales go towards schools and hospitals rather than into drug dealers' pockets are persuasive

    12. Caring for the elderly

    13. The costs and benefits of a licensed, taxed and regulated cannabis market

    14. Spliffs and butts: it is high time for a new debate on drug policy but politicians remain wary

    15. Taxing legalised cannabis could cut deficit by £1.25 billion


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