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Professor Stephen Pudney Visiting Professor, University of Essex

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01206 873789
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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    Displaying all 10 publications

    1. How do participants understand and interpret questions about "retirement planning"?

      Lindsay Abbassian, Beth Dokal, Lucy Joyce, et al.

      1. Older People
      2. Pensions
      3. Psychology
      4. Labour Market
      5. Survey Methodology
      6. Household Economics
    2. Understanding Society Innovation Panel Wave 11: results from methodological experiments

      Jonathan Burton, Roxanne Connelly, Mick P. Couper, et al.

    3. IntCount: a Stata command for estimating count data models from interval data

      Stephen Pudney

      1. Statistical Analysis
      2. Computing
      3. Health
    4. Survey response behaviour and the dynamics of self-reported health and disability: an experimental analysis

      Annette J├Ąckle and Stephen Pudney

      1. Disability
      2. Survey Methodology
      3. Health
    5. Understanding Society Innovation Panel Wave 7: Results from Methodological Experiments

      Annelies G. Blom, Jonathan Burton, Cara L. Booker, et al.

    6. BICOP: a Stata command for fitting bivariate ordinal regressions with residual dependence characterised by a copula function and normal mixture marginals

      Monica Hernandez-Alava and Stephen Pudney

    7. Survey design and the determinants of subjective wellbeing: an experimental analysis

      Angus Holford and Stephen Pudney

    8. Understanding Society Innovation Panel Wave 6: results from methodological experiments

      Nick Allum, Katrin Auspurg, Margaret Blake, et al.

    9. An experimental analysis of the impact of survey design on measures and models of subjective wellbeing

      Stephen Pudney

      1. Survey Methodology
      2. Well Being
    10. Understanding Society. Some preliminary results from the Wave 1 Innovation Panel

      Jonathan Burton, Heather Laurie, S.C. Noah Uhrig, et al.


    Displaying media publications 61 - 75 of 108 in total

    1. Study links popularity to prosperity

    2. Adolescentes populares obtienen mejores ingresos cuando son adultos

    3. Popular kids cash in later

    4. Popular kids earn more when they grow up

    5. Friendoholics

    6. Popular kids earn more when they grow up

    7. News from the office: a weekly briefing on the world of work

    8. Popularity and prosperity

    9. Judging friendship by its quantity

    10. The age of friendaholism

    11. Real friends are few

    12. Friends are the key

    13. If you had no mates at school, take heart

    14. 'Friends' fewer than you think

    15. Popular and rich

    Centres and surveys

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


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