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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 - 45 of 142 in total

    1. Legalization and regulation of cannabis

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

    2. 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
    3. If at first you don't succeed? Fieldwork, panel attrition, and health-employment inferences in BHPS and HILDA

      Stephen Pudney and Nicole Watson

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

      Yadira Diaz and Stephen Pudney

      1. Poverty
      2. Survey Methodology
    5. Licensing and regulation of the cannabis market in England and Wales: towards a cost-benefit analysis

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

      1. Law And Legislation
      2. Economics
    6. Drug-related crime

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

      1. Drug/Alcohol Abuse
      2. Crime And Justice
    7. Popularity

      Gabriella Conti, Andrea Galeotti, Gerrit Müller, et al.

      1. Social Networks
      2. Child Development
      3. Wages And Earnings
      4. Social Capital
      5. Social Behaviour
    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. Popularity

      Gabriella Conti, Andrea Galeotti, Gerrit Mueller, et al.

      1. Child Development
      2. Labour Market
      3. Social Behaviour
    10. Two can live as cheaply as one... but three's a crowd

      Christopher R. Bollinger, Cheti Nicoletti, and Stephen Pudney

    11. Can improving UK skills levels reduce poverty and income inequality by 2020?

      Mark P. Taylor, Tina Haux, and Stephen Pudney

      1. Training: Labour Market
      2. Poverty
    12. The economic impacts of leaving employment for health-related reasons

      Mark P. Taylor, Stephen Pudney, and Alexandra J. Skew

    13. Attendance Allowance and Disability Living Allowance claimants in the older population: is there a difference in their economic circumstances?

      Ruth Hancock, Marcello Morciano, and Stephen Pudney

      1. Disability
      2. Older People
      3. Welfare Benefits
    14. Two can live as cheaply as one... but three's a crowd

      Christopher R. Bollinger, Cheti Nicoletti, and Stephen Pudney

    15. 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

    Media

    Displaying media publications 76 - 90 of 108 in total

    1. No friends? Then you're one of life's losers

    2. The economic value of popularity

    3. Genuine friends few online

    4. What's the ideal number of friends?

    5. Ya gotta have friends: genuine friends are among Facebook multitudes

    6. Ya gotta have friends: genuine friends are among Facebook multitudes

    7. Ya gotta have friends: genuine friends are among Facebook multitudes

    8. Ya gotta have friends: genuine friends are among Facebook multitudes

    9. Popular kids more likely to be richies in adulthood

    10. Popular children earn more money when adults

    11. Friends can boost your pay packet

    12. Popular children 'will earn more'

    13. Secret of a decent salary: how many friends did you have at school?

    14. Lunchtime links: rich adult, popular child

    15. Popular children go on to earn more as adults


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