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Frey comments on why sunbelt metro area economies are still struggling

Krause says having religious friends leads to gratitude, which is associated with better health

Work by Bailey and Dynarski on growing income gap in graduation rates cited in NYT

Highlights

Find an innovative research Cube at the MCubed Symposium, Oct 9, register now

Martha Bailey and Nicolas Duquette win Cole Prize for article on War on Poverty

Michigan's graduate sociology program tied for 4th with Stanford in USN&WR rankings

Jeff Morenoff makes Reuters' Highly Cited Researchers list for 2014

Next Brown Bag

Monday, Oct 6
Elisha Renne (Michigan)

George C. Alter photo

Michigan Historical Demography Workshop

a PSC Affiliated Research Program

George C. Alter, Susan Hautaniemi Leonard, Barbara A. Anderson, Martha J. Bailey, Joshua Cole, Myron Gutmann, Nancy Rose Hunt, Christopher H. Johnson, Hallie J. Kintner, John E. Knodel, James Z. Lee, Bobbi Low, Lisa Neidert, Jeff Strickland, Kenneth M. Sylvester, Maris Vinovskis, David Weir

Historical demography has a long history of important interdisciplinary accomplishments. Classic studies, like Louis Henry's reconstruction of French fertility and the European Fertility Project, changed our understanding of both history and demography. Associates of the Historical Demography Workshop play important roles in major on-going research projects, such as the Great Plains Project and the Eurasian Project on the History of Population and Family Structure. Historical demography combines theories and methods from the social sciences with the appreciation of sources and attention to context that epitomize historians.

The Historical Demography Workshop is a joint initiative of the University of Michigan's Population Studies Center, Inter-university Consortium for Political and Social Research, and Department of History.

The Workshop supports:

* Research on key demographic behaviors: fertility, mortality, family formation, and migration.

* Collection, preservation, and dissemination of data describing historical populations.

* Innovation and education in methods of analysis for historical data, such as family reconstitution and event history analysis.

Project website: http://hdw.psc.isr.umich.edu/

Country of Focus: USA

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