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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
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

    See all posts

    Publications

    Displaying publications 1 - 15 of 141 in total

    1. Market concentration, supply, quality and prices paid by local authorities in the English care home market

      Ferran Espuny Pujol, Ruth Hancock, Morten Hviid, et al.

      1. Older People
      2. Economics
      3. Health
    2. 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
    3. intcount: a command for fitting count-data models from interval data

      Stephen Pudney

      1. Statistical Analysis
      2. Computing
      3. Health
    4. Biomarkers as precursors of disability

      Apostolos Davillas and Stephen Pudney

      1. Disability
      2. Health
      3. Life Course Analysis
      4. Biology
    5. Understanding Society Innovation Panel Wave 11: results from methodological experiments

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

    6. Baseline health and public healthcare costs five years on: a predictive analysis using biomarker data in a prospective household panel

      Apostolos Davillas and Stephen Pudney

      1. Economics
      2. Health
      3. Life Course Analysis
      4. Social Stratification
      5. Biology
    7. IntCount: a Stata command for estimating count data models from interval data

      Stephen Pudney

      1. Statistical Analysis
      2. Computing
      3. Health
    8. Biomarkers as precursors of disability

      Apostolos Davillas and Stephen Pudney

      1. Disability
      2. Health
      3. Life Course Analysis
      4. Biology
    9. EQ-5D-5L versus EQ-5D-3L: the impact on cost effectiveness in the United Kingdom

      Monica Hernandez-Alava, Allan Wailoo, Sabine Grimm, et al.

      1. Economics
      2. Well Being
      3. Health
      4. Surveys
    10. Concordance of health states in couples: analysis of self-reported, nurse administered and blood-based biomarker data in the UK Understanding Society panel

      Apostolos Davillas and Stephen Pudney

      1. Medicine
      2. Economics
      3. Health
      4. Biology
    11. Econometric modelling of multiple self-reports of health states: the switch from EQ-5D-3L to EQ-5D-5L in evaluating drug therapies for rheumatoid arthritis

      Monica Hernandez-Alava and Stephen Pudney

      1. Economics
      2. Health
    12. 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
    13. bicop: a command for fitting bivariate ordinal regressions with residual dependence characterized by a copula function and normal mixture marginals

      Monica Hernandez-Alava and Stephen Pudney

      1. Statistical Analysis
      2. Computing
    14. 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
    15. Do household surveys give a coherent view of disability benefit targeting?: a multisurvey 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

    Media

    Displaying media publications 16 - 30 of 108 in total

    1. Cannabis legalisation could see use rise but potency fall

    2. Legalising cannabis could bring in £1.25bn

    3. How cannabis could cut deficit by £1.25bn

    4. Deficit 'could be cut by £1.25bn if cannabis was legalised and taxed'

    5. Legalising cannabis: the £1.25bn tax benefit;

    6. Legalising cannabis: £1.25bn tax benefit - without necessarily damaging public health

    7. Decriminalization of cannabis can reduce deficit by £1.25bn

    8. Making cannabis legal without spoiling public health could help ease deficit

    9. Cannabis tax 'worth £1.25bn'

    10. Weed tax 'bonanza'

    11. Weed tax 'bonanza'

    12. The Tudor pile that's home to a thinktank set on shaking up Britain's drug laws

    13. Taxing cannabis 'could cut deficit'

    14. Legal cannabis 'would save £ 1.25bn a year'

    15. The Tudor pile that's home to a thinktank set on shaking up Britain's drug laws


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