HRS Bibliography

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Brown M. Social Security Reform and the Exchange of Bequests for Elder Care. Center for Retirement Research at Boston College; 2003.
United States General Accounting Office. Social Security Reform: Implications for Women s Retirement Income. Washington, DC, U.S. General Accounting Office; 1997.
Cackley APuente. Social Security Reform: Implications for Women's Retirement Income. Washington, DC, United States General Accounting Office; 1997.
United States General Accounting Office. Social Security Reform: Implications of Raising the Retirement Age. Washington, DC, U.S. General Accounting Office; 1999.
United States General Accounting Office. Social Security Reform: Raising Retirement Ages Improves Program Solvency but May Cause Hardship for Some. U.S. General Accounting Office; 1998.
United States Governmental Office. Social Security Reform: Raising the Retirement Ages Would Have Implications for Older Workers and SSA Disability Rolls. Washington, DC, U.S. Government Accountability Office; 2010.
Phillips JWR, Mitchell OS. Social Security Replacement Rates for Alternative Earnings Benchmarks. The University of Michigan, Michigan Retirement Research Center; 2006.
Gustman AL, Steinmeier TL, Tabatabai N. The Social Security Windfall Elimination and Government Pension Offset Provisions for Public Employees in the Health and Retirement Study. Ann Arbor, The University of Michigan; 2013.
Weir DR. Socio-economic Status and Mortality: Perceptions and Outcomes.; 2010.
Bosworth B, Burtless GT, Zhang K. Sources of Increasing Differential Mortality Among the Aged by Socioeconomic Status. Boston College; 2015.
Wolfe B, Brazier R. Spending in retirement…or not?. New York City, NY: BlackRock; 2017.
Spending Patterns in Retirement: Retirees are Slow to Exhaust their Assets. Washington, DC: Employee Benefit Research Institute ; 2018:1-2.
McGeary KAnne. Spousal Effects in Smoking Cessation: Matching, Learning, or Bargaining?. Cambridge, MA, National Bureau of Economic Research; 2013.
SSA Permissions Consent History: 1992-2012 (Public Version). Ann Arbor: Survey Research Center, University of Michigan; 2015:5.PDF icon Download PDF (62.86 KB)
Ekerdt DJ, DeViney S, Kosloski K. Stability and Change in Plans for Retirement. University of Michigan; 1996.
Coe N, Khan MR, Rutledge MS. Sticky Ages: Why is Age 65 Still a Retirement Peak?. Boston, MA: Center for Retirement Research at Boston College; 2013.
House C, Mocanu AMaria, Shapiro M. Stimulus Effects of Investment Tax Incentives: Production versus Purchases. Cambridge, MA: National Bureau of Economic Research; 2017. doi:10.3386/w23391.
Kezdi G, Willis RJ. Stock Market Expectations and Portfolio Choice of American Households. University of Michigan; 2010.
Munnell AH, Golub-Sass A, Karamcheva NS. Strange But True: Claim and Suspend Social Security. Center for Retirement Research at Boston College; 2009.
Munnell AH, Golub-Sass A, Karamcheva NS. Strange But True: Claim Social Security Now, Claim More Later. Center for Retirement Research at Boston College; 2009.
Munnell AH, Golub-Sass A, Karamcheva NS. Strange But True: Free Loan from Social Security. Center for Retirement Research at Boston College; 2009.
Ippolito RA. A Study of Health Human Capital. George Mason University School of Law; 2003.
Honig M. The Subjective Probabilities of Retirement of White, Black, and Hispanic Married Women. University of Michigan; 1993.
Elder TE. Subjective Survival Probabilities in the Health and Retirement Study: Systematic Biases and Predictive Validity. The University of Michigan, Michigan Retirement Research Center; 2007.
Manski CF. Survey Measurement of Probabilistic Macroeconomic Expectations: Progress and Promise. Cambridge, MA: National Bureau of Economic Research; 2017. doi:10.3386/w23418.