2019 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
2012 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2009 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
1997 - Fellows of the Econometric Society
His primary scientific interests are in Labour economics, Econometrics, Earnings, Welfare and Estimation. His work on Wage as part of general Labour economics study is frequently connected to Selection, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. His Econometrics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Panel Study of Income Dynamics, Sample, Selection bias and Variables.
His Earnings research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Ask price, Value, Labor mobility and Compensation. His Welfare research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Longitudinal study, Social Welfare, Well-being, Demographic economics and Incentive. The study incorporates disciplines such as Variance, Development economics and Aid to Families with Dependent Children in addition to Demographic economics.
Welfare, Labour economics, Demographic economics, Earnings and Econometrics are his primary areas of study. His studies deal with areas such as Incentive, Negative income tax, Public economics and Medicaid as well as Welfare. A large part of his Labour economics studies is devoted to Wage.
He works mostly in the field of Demographic economics, limiting it down to topics relating to Aid to Families with Dependent Children and, in certain cases, Food Stamp Program, as a part of the same area of interest. His research integrates issues of Variance, Disadvantaged and Subsidy in his study of Earnings. His Econometrics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Panel Study of Income Dynamics and Estimation.
Robert A. Moffitt mainly investigates Earnings, Econometrics, Volatility, Welfare and Earnings volatility. His studies in Earnings integrate themes in fields like Developing country, Cash and Unemployment. When carried out as part of a general Econometrics research project, his work on Semiparametric model, Panel data and Causal inference is frequently linked to work in Causal analysis, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
In Panel data, Robert A. Moffitt works on issues like Truncation, which are connected to Estimation. He interconnects Nonparametric statistics, Labour economics and Demographic economics in the investigation of issues within Welfare. The concepts of his Labour economics study are interwoven with issues in Business cycle, Diversification and Demographic Aging.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Earnings, Food security, Welfare, Food insecurity and Low income. He has included themes like Incentive, Cash and Economic policy in his Earnings study. His Welfare study incorporates themes from Affect, Labour economics, Public economics and Demographic economics.
His work focuses on many connections between Labour economics and other disciplines, such as Unemployment rate, that overlap with his field of interest in Government. His study in Public economics is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Economic growth, Higher education and Value. His work carried out in the field of Socioeconomics brings together such families of science as Poverty, Current Population Survey, Estimation and Rasch model.
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The Uses of Tobit Analysis
John F. McDonald;Robert A. Moffitt.
The Review of Economics and Statistics (1980)
An Analysis of Sample Attrition in Panel Data: The Michigan Panel Study of Income Dynamics
John Fitzgerald;Peter Gottschalk;Robert Moffitt.
Journal of Human Resources (1998)
An Economic Model of Welfare Stigma
The American Economic Review (1983)
Incentive Effects of the U.S. Welfare System: A Review
Journal of Economic Literature (1992)
A COMPUTATIONALLY EFFICIENT QUADRATURE PROCEDURE FOR THE ONE-FACTOR MULTINOMIAL PROBIT MODEL
J. S. Butler;Robert Moffitt.
The Growth of Earnings Instability in the U.S. Labor Market
Peter Gottschalk;Robert Moffitt;Lawrence F. Katz;William T. Dickens.
Brookings Papers on Economic Activity (1994)
A Structural Model Of Multiple Welfare Program Participation And Labor Supply
Michael Keane;Robert Moffitt.
International Economic Review (1998)
Unemployment insurance and the distribution of unemployment spells
Journal of Econometrics (1985)
The Estimation of Wage Gains and Welfare Gains in Self-Selection Models
Anders Bjorklund;Robert Moffitt.
The Review of Economics and Statistics (1987)
Welfare Programs and Labor Supply
Robert A. Moffitt.
Research Papers in Economics (2002)
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