HRS Bibliography

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Z

Zissimopoulos JM, Panis C, Hurd MD. Workers Who Take Early Social Security Retirement Benefits. Washington, DC, RAND Labor and Population Program; Prepared for the Social Security Administration; 2002.
Zhivan NA, Monk C, Turner JA. Adjusting Social Security for Increasing Life Expectancy: Effects on Progressivity. Boston, MA: Center for Retirement Research at Boston College; 2010.

W

Wu AYanyuan, Karamcheva NS, Munnell AH, Purcell PJ. How Do the Changing Labor Supply Behavior and Marriage Patterns of Women Affect Social Security Replacement Rates?. Chestnut Hill, MA, Center for Retirement Research at Boston College; 2013.
Williams S. Should You Take Social Security at Age 62, 65, or 70? A Comprehensive Analysis Offers a Very Clear Answer.
Williams S. Chances Are Your Financial Future Will Be Determined by This Social Security Table.
Williams S. Here's the Average Social Security Benefit at Age 62.
Weston L. The life-changing magic of working a bit longer. NerdWallet.
Wen J. Occupational Retirement and Social Security Reform: the Roles of Physical and Cognitive Health.; 2018.
Webb A, Sun W, Sass SA. Why Do Married Men Claim Social Security Benefits So Early? Ignorance or Caddishness?. Center for Retirement Research at Boston College; 2007.
Weathers, II RR. Essays in Applied Microeconometrics. 1999.
Wang R. Disability Insurance in General Equilibrium. 2012;Ph.D.
Wallace GL, Haveman R, Holden KC, Wolfe B. Trigger Events and Financial Outcomes Among Older Households. Madison, WI: Center for Financial Security, University of Wisconsin-Madison; 2010.