2014 - Fellow of the American Academy of Political and Social Science
2010 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
2001 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
His primary scientific interests are in Developmental psychology, Poverty, Socioeconomic status, Family income and Panel Study of Income Dynamics. The various areas that he examines in his Developmental psychology study include Cognitive development and Cognition. His work investigates the relationship between Poverty and topics such as Welfare that intersect with problems in Labour economics and Social policy.
His Socioeconomic status study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Mental health, Ethnic group, Cultural deprivation and Social class. His work carried out in the field of Family income brings together such families of science as Social psychology, Disadvantaged, Wage, Psychological testing and Child development. Greg J. Duncan interconnects Developed country, Demography and Socioeconomics in the investigation of issues within Panel Study of Income Dynamics.
His primary areas of study are Poverty, Developmental psychology, Demographic economics, Panel Study of Income Dynamics and Economic growth. His Poverty study combines topics in areas such as Family income, Welfare, Public policy and Socioeconomics. His Welfare study incorporates themes from Labour economics and Affect.
His Developmental psychology study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Cognition. His Panel Study of Income Dynamics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Developed country, Economic progress, Demography, Earnings and Socioeconomic status. His Social class research extends to the thematically linked field of Socioeconomic status.
Greg J. Duncan mostly deals with Developmental psychology, Early childhood education, Poverty, Mathematics education and Early childhood. Greg J. Duncan has included themes like Cognitive development and Cognition in his Developmental psychology study. His Poverty research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Family income, Educational attainment and Child development.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Socioeconomic status, Intelligence quotient and Medical education in addition to Child development. In his study, Regression discontinuity design, Demography, Birth cohort, Earnings and Random assignment is strongly linked to Head start, which falls under the umbrella field of Mathematics education. His Early childhood research includes themes of Mathematical ability, Curriculum and Demographic economics.
His primary areas of investigation include Developmental psychology, Early childhood education, Academic achievement, Early childhood and Poverty. His studies deal with areas such as Social psychology and Cognition as well as Developmental psychology. His Academic achievement research includes elements of Numeracy, Likert scale, Value and Standardized test.
His Early childhood research integrates issues from Mathematical ability, Labour economics and Investment. His research integrates issues of Educational attainment and Allowance in his study of Poverty. His Educational attainment research incorporates elements of School adjustment, Attention Problems, Child development, Family income and Socioeconomic status.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
School Readiness and Later Achievement
Greg J. Duncan;Chantelle J. Dowsett;Amy Claessens;Katherine Magnuson.
Developmental Psychology (2007)
The Effects of Poverty on Children.
Jeanne Brooks-Gunn;Greg J. Duncan.
The Future of Children (1997)
Economic Deprivation and Early Childhood Development
Greg J. Duncan;Jeanne Brooks-Gunn;Pamela Kato Klebanov.
Child Development (1994)
Consequences of growing up poor
Greg J. Duncan;Jeanne Brooks-Gunn.
Do Neighborhoods Influence Child and Adolescent Development
Jeanne Brooks-Gunn;Greg J. Duncan;Pamela Kato Klebanov;Naomi Sealand.
American Journal of Sociology (1993)
How much does childhood poverty affect the life chances of children
Greg J. Duncan;W. Jean Yeung;Jeanne Brooks-Gunn;Judith R. Smith.
American Sociological Review (1998)
Neighborhood Poverty, Volume 1: Context and Consequences for Children
Jeanne Brooks-Gunn;Greg Duncan;J. Lawrence Aber.
Family Poverty, Welfare Reform, and Child Development
Greg J. Duncan;Jeanne Brooks-Gunn.
Child Development (2000)
Whither Opportunity?: Rising Inequality, Schools, and Children's Life Chances
Greg J. Duncan;Richard J. Murnane.
Russell Sage Foundation (2011)
The incidence and wage effects of overeducation
Greg J. Duncan;Saul D. Hoffman.
Economics of Education Review (1981)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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