1998 - Fellow of the American Statistical Association (ASA)
His primary scientific interests are in Net worth, Debt, Demographic economics, Family income and Payment. His research integrates issues of Financial crisis, Value, Microeconomics, Interest rate and National wealth in his study of Debt. The concepts of his Demographic economics study are interwoven with issues in Consumer confidence index, Loan, Certificate of deposit, Distribution and Recession.
Arthur B. Kennickell interconnects Median income, Economy and Single parent in the investigation of issues within Family income. His work carried out in the field of Payment brings together such families of science as Public economics and Consumer behaviour. His Consumer behaviour research incorporates elements of Income distribution and Finance.
Arthur B. Kennickell spends much of his time researching Demographic economics, Net worth, Distribution, Econometrics and Actuarial science. His Demographic economics study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Wealth distribution, Value, Debt, National wealth and Recession. His Debt research incorporates themes from A share, Payment, Consumer confidence index and Financial system.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Family income, Microeconomics, Public economics and Pension. As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Distribution, focusing on Distribution of wealth and, on occasion, Variety and Point estimation. Arthur B. Kennickell interconnects Survey data collection, Consumer behaviour, Imputation, Set and Sample in the investigation of issues within Econometrics.
His primary areas of study are Econometrics, Sample, Actuarial science, Finance and Demographic economics. His Sample research includes themes of Survey data collection and Sampling design. His Actuarial science research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Marketing and Cognitive reframing.
His study in Demographic economics is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Net worth, Value, Labour economics, Distribution and Recession. His research on Net worth often connects related areas such as Portfolio. His Value research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Balance sheet, Asset and Debt.
Arthur B. Kennickell focuses on Econometrics, Demographic economics, Actuarial science, Labour economics and Sample. The various areas that Arthur B. Kennickell examines in his Econometrics study include Marketing and Imputation. His study looks at the intersection of Demographic economics and topics like Distribution with Panel Study of Income Dynamics.
Arthur B. Kennickell has included themes like Income inequality metrics, Net worth and Relative strength in his Labour economics study. His work carried out in the field of Sample brings together such families of science as Non-response bias and Constraint. His Recession research incorporates elements of Balance sheet, Value, Asset and Debt.
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Recent Changes in U.S. Family Finances: Evidence from the 2001 and 2004 Survey of Consumer Finances
Brian K. Bucks;Arthur B. Kennickell;Kevin B. Moore;Gerhard Fries.
Federal Reserve Bulletin (2006)
Changes in U.S. Family Finances from 2007 to 2010: Evidence from the Survey of Consumer Finances
Jesse Bricker;Arthur B. Kennickell;Kevin B. Moore.
Recent Changes in U.S. Family Finances: Results from the 1998 Survey of Consumer Finances
Arthur B. Kennickell;Martha Starr-McCluer;Brian J. Surette.
Federal Reserve Bulletin (2000)
Recent Changes in U.S. Family Finances: Evidence from the 1998 and 2001 Survey of Consumer Finances
Ana M. Aizcorbe;Arthur B. Kennickell;Kevin B. Moore;Ryan M. Bledsoe.
Federal Reserve Bulletin (2003)
Family Finance in the U.S.: Recent Evidence from the Survey of Consumer Finances
Arthur B. Kennickell;Martha Starr-McCluer;Annika E. Sunden.
Federal Reserve Bulletin (1997)
Changes in U.S. Family Finances from 2004 to 2007: Evidence from the Survey of Consumer Finances
Brian Bucks;Arthur B. Kennickell;Traci L. Mach.
Federal Reserve Bulletin (2009)
Surveying the Aftermath of the Storm: Changes in Family Finances from 2007 to 2009
Jesse Bricker;Brian Bucks;Arthur B. Kennickell.
Social Science Research Network (2011)
CONSISTENT WEIGHT DESIGN FOR THE 1989, 1992 AND 1995 SCFs, AND THE DISTRIBUTION OF WEALTH
Arthur B. Kennickell;R. Louise Woodburn.
Review of Income and Wealth (1999)
Multiple imputation in the Survey of Consumer Finances
Arthur B. Kennickell.
Statistical journal of the IAOS (2017)
Changes in Family Finances from 1989 to 1992: Evidence from the Survey of Consumer Finances
Arthur B. Kennickell;Martha Starr-McCluer.
Federal Reserve Bulletin (1994)
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