HRS Bibliography

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Smith JP. The Changing Economic Circumstances of the Elderly: Income, Wealth and Social Security. Syracuse University; 1997.
Armour P, Knapp D. The Changing Picture of Who Claims Social Security Early. Washington, D.C.: AARP Public Policy Institute; 2021. doi:10.26419/ppi.00133.001.
Kopinska JAleksandra, Atella V, Bhattacharya J, Miller G. The Changing Relationship between Bodyweight and Longevity in High- and Low-Income Countries. Cambridge, MA: National Bureau of Economic Research; 2021. doi:10.3386/w28813.
Bosworth B, Burke K. Changing Sources of Income Among the Aged Population. Newton, MA: Center for Retirement Research at Boston College; 2012.
McFall BHelppie, Sonnega A. Characteristics of Second-career Occupations: A Review and Synthesis . Ann Arbor, MI: Michigan Retirement Research Center, Institute for Social Research, University of Michigan; 2017:1-41.
Li X, Hurd MD, Loughran D. The Characteristics of Social Security Beneficiaries Who Claim Benefits at the Early Entitlement Age. AARP Public Policy Institute; 2008.
Chen X, Yan B, Gill TM. Childhood Circumstances and Health Inequality in Old Age: Comparative Evidence from China and the United States. Bonn, Germany: IZA Institute of Labor Economics; 2020.
Elo I. Childhood Conditions and Adult Health: Evidence from the Health and Retirement Study. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania; 1998.
Lehtoranta A. Childhood Experience of Father's Job Loss and Stock Market Participation. Helsinki, Bank of Finland; 2014.
Das D. Child-rearing, Social Security and Married Women’s Labor Supply over the Life Cycle. Purdue University ; 2021.
Coe NB, Webb A. Children and Household Utility: Evidence from Kids Flying the Coop. Center for Retirement Research at Boston College; 2010.
Scholz JKarl, Seshadri A. Children and Household Wealth. Ann Arbor, MI: Michigan Retirement Research Center, University of Michigan; 2007. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.2139/ssrn.1083829.
Khitatrakun S. Children and Retirement Wealth. University of Wisconsin-Madison, Economics Department; 2002.
Papke LE. Choice and Other Determinants of Employee Contributions to Defined Contribution Plans. Center for Retirement Research at Boston College; 2002.
Choosing the Nation's Fiscal Future. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press; 2010:1-360. doi:https://doi.org/10.17226/12808.
Maclean JCatherine, Kessler AS, Kenkel DS, Department of Economics. Cigarette Taxes and Older Adult Smoking: Evidence from the Health and Retirement Study. Temple University; 2015.
Lee A. Lillard, Willis RJ. Cognition and Wealth: The Importance of Probabilistic Thinking. Ann Arbor, MI: Michigan Retirement Research Center at the University of Michigan; 2001.
Tang N. Cognitive abilities, self-efficacy, and financial behavior. TIAA Institute; 2021.
Fang H, Nicholas LHersch, Silverman DS. Cognitive Ability and Retiree Health Care Expenditure. Ann Arbor, The University of Michigan; 2010.
McArdle JJ, Willis RJ. Cognitive Aging and Human Capital. University of Michigan; 2011.
Ameriks J, Caplin A, Lee M, Shapiro MD, Tonetti C. Cognitive Decline, Limited Awareness, Imperfect Agency, and Financial Well-being. Cambridge, MA: National Bureau of Economic Research; 2022. doi:10.3386/w29634.
Willis RJ. The Cognitive Demands of Work and the Length of Working Life: The Case of Computerization. Stanford Institute of Economic Policy Research; 2013.
Qian Y, Chen X, Tang D, Kelley A, Li J. Cognitive Impairment and Prevalence of Memory-Related Diagnoses among U.S. Older Adults. Essen, Germany: Global Labor Organization; 2021.
Sanzenbacher GT, Belbase A. Cognitive Impairment and Social Security’s Representative Payee Program. Center for Retirement Research at Boston College; 2016.
Weir DR, McCammon RJ, Ryan LH, Langa KM. Cognitive Test Selection for the Harmonized Cognitive Assessment Protocol (HCAP). Ann Arbor, Michigan: Institute for Social Research, University of Michigan; 2014.PDF icon Download PDF (485.77 KB)