Monday, March 17
Tom Vogl: Differential Fertility, Human Capital, & Development
The Well-being of the Long-term Unemployed after the Great Recession (Rockefeller Foundation)
Wealth after the Great Recession: Who Lost and Who Recovered? (Russell Sage Foundation)
Economic Shocks, Neighborhood Food Infrastructure and Very Low Food Security among Children (Department of Agriculture)
The Great Recession and Child Health and Behavior (Annie E. Casey Foundation)
Causes and Consequences of Public Subsidies in Higher Education: Evidence from Community College Districts (Education, U.S. Department of )
The Effects of the Housing Crisis on Vulnerable Workers and Families (MacArthur Foundation)
Survey of Income and Program Participation (SIPP) Grants Research Program and Conference (Department of Commerce, Office of the Secretary)
The Role of Intra-Family Financial and Other Support... (MacArthur Foundation)
National Poverty Center (ASPE)
A Research and Training Program on Poverty and Public Policy (Ford Foundation)
Research Professor, Population Studies Center.
Henry J. Meyer Distinguished University Professor of Public Policy, G. Ford School of Public Policy.
Director, National Poverty Center.
Director, Research and Training Program on Poverty and Public Policy.
Ph.D., Massachussetts Institute of Technology
Dr. Danziger's research focuses on trends in poverty and inequality, and the effects of economic and demographic changes and government social programs on disadvantaged groups. He is currently studying the effects of the Great Recession and the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act of 2009 on workers and families.
Pfeffer, Fabian T., Sheldon H. Danziger, and Robert F. Schoeni. 2013. "Wealth Disparities Before and After the Great Recession." Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science, 650(1): 98-123. DOI.
Schmidt, Lucie G., and Sheldon H. Danziger. 2012. "Filling holes in the safety net? Material hardship and subjective well-being among disability benefit applicants and recipients after the 1996 welfare reform." Social Science Research, 41(6): 1581-97. DOI. Abstract.