2018 - Fellow of the American Academy of Political and Social Science
Her primary scientific interests are in Developmental psychology, Labour economics, Early childhood, Child development and Injury prevention. Her work carried out in the field of Developmental psychology brings together such families of science as Cognitive development, Demography, Well-being and Index. Her work in the fields of Labour economics, such as Wage, overlaps with other areas such as Childbirth.
The concepts of her Early childhood study are interwoven with issues in Attendance, School readiness, Early childhood education and School entry. Her Child development study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Poverty, Part-time employment, Ethnic group and Affect. Her study looks at the relationship between Injury prevention and fields such as Suicide prevention, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
Her primary areas of investigation include Demographic economics, Developmental psychology, Economic growth, Labour economics and Poverty. Jane Waldfogel has included themes like Wage, Welfare, Parental leave and Family Leave in her Demographic economics study. In the field of Developmental psychology, her study on Early childhood and Child development overlaps with subjects such as Injury prevention.
The various areas that she examines in her Early childhood study include Disadvantaged, Head start, Gerontology and Early childhood education. Her Labour economics research integrates issues from Maternity leave and Earnings. Her Poverty research includes themes of Current Population Survey, Development economics and Census.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Demographic economics, Poverty, Developmental psychology, Demography and Early childhood. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Parental leave, Wage, Basic needs and Flexibility. Jane Waldfogel has researched Poverty in several fields, including Current Population Survey, Development economics, Census and State.
Her Developmental psychology research incorporates themes from Quality, Socioeconomic status and Reading. Her research in Demography intersects with topics in Consumer confidence index, Disadvantaged, Mental health, Psychiatry and Family Leave. The concepts of her Early childhood study are interwoven with issues in Cognitive skill, Intelligence quotient and Child development.
Demographic economics, Poverty, Fragile Families and Child Wellbeing Study, Ethnic group and Social policy are her primary areas of study. Her studies in Demographic economics integrate themes in fields like Income poverty, Basic needs and Family Leave. In her work, Early childhood education and Economic inequality is strongly intertwined with Reading, which is a subfield of Ethnic group.
Her work in Early childhood education addresses issues such as Preschool education, which are connected to fields such as Economic growth. The study incorporates disciplines such as Developmental psychology and Academic achievement in addition to Economic inequality. Her Social policy research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Census, Public policy and Reproductive health.
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.
Our future: a Lancet commission on adolescent health and wellbeing
George C Patton;George C Patton;Susan M Sawyer;Susan M Sawyer;Susan M Sawyer;John S Santelli;David A Ross;David A Ross.
The Lancet (2016)
Understanding the "Family Gap" in Pay for Women with Children
Journal of Economic Perspectives (1998)
The effect of children on women's wages
American Sociological Review (1997)
Inequality in Preschool Education and School Readiness
Katherine A. Magnuson;Marcia K. Meyers;Christopher J. Ruhm;Jane Waldfogel.
American Educational Research Journal (2004)
Maternal employment and child cognitive outcomes in the first three years of life: The NICHD study of early child care
Jeanne Brooks-Gunn;Wen Jui Han;Jane Waldfogel.
Child Development (2002)
Does Prekindergarten Improve School Preparation and Performance
Katherine A Magnuson;Christopher J Ruhm;Jane Waldfogel.
Economics of Education Review (2007)
The Family Gap for Young Women in the United States and Britain: Can Maternity Leave Make a Difference?
Journal of Labor Economics (1998)
Early childhood care and education: effects on ethnic and racial gaps in school readiness.
Katherine A. Magnuson;Jane Waldfogel.
The Future of Children (2005)
Global burden of diseases, injuries, and risk factors for young people's health during 1990-2013: a systematic analysis for the Global Burden of Disease Study 2013.
Ali H. Mokdad;Mohammad H ossein Forouzanfar;Farah Daoud;Arwa A. Mokdad.
The Lancet (2016)
Maternity leave, early maternal employment and child health and development in the US*
Lawrence M. Berger;Jennifer Hill;Jane Waldfogel.
The Economic Journal (2005)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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