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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

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    Publications

    Displaying publications 31 - 34 of 34 in total

    1. Measuring the welfare costs of EU accession: the case of VAT reform in Bulgaria

      Stephen Pudney, Nikolay Markov, and Robert Ackrill

    2. Illicit drug use, unemployment and occupational attainment

      Ziggy MacDonald and Stephen Pudney

    3. The Relationship Between Crime, Punishment and Economic Conditions: is reliable inference possible when crimes are under-recorded?

      Stephen Pudney, Derek Deadman, and David Pyle

    4. Analysing Drug Abuse with British Crime Survey Data: modelling and questionnaire design issues

      Z MacDonald and Stephen Pudney


    Media

    Displaying media publications 31 - 45 of 108 in total

    1. Legal cannabis market 'would be worth £1.25bn a year to government'

    2. Legalising cannabis could help Government cut deficit by £1.25 billion a year, claims study

    3. A cost benefit analysis of cannabis legalisation

    4. Narcotics: we can't hide from the realities of the drugs economy any longer

    5. Hundreds of millions in revenue to be gained from regulation of cannabis market in England and Wales

    6. Is cherry-picking disability data at all fruitful?

    7. Is cherry-picking disability data at all fruitful?

    8. Bleak expectations. What are the economic effects of health-related job loss?

    9. Popular can look forward to prosperous life

    10. High school popularity pays off

    11. Economists say the revenge of the nerds is a lie and popular kids DO rule the world

    12. Economics says the revenge of the nerds is a lie

    13. The popular kids out earn their less popular peers

    14. Popular kids in school get higher paychecks down the line, study says

    15. Leaving work for sickness could mean living in poverty within a year


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