HRS Bibliography

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Kutlu-Koc V, Alessie RJM, Kalwij A. Consumption Behavior, Annuity Income and Mortality Risk of the Elderly. Tilburg, The Netherlands, Netspar; 2014.
Hurd MD, Rohwedder S. Consumption and Economic Well-Being at Older Ages: Income- and Consumption-Based Poverty Measures in the HRS. Santa Monica, CA: RAND Corporation; 2006. doi:https://doi.org/10.7249/WR410.
Hurd MD, Rohwedder S. Consumption and Differential Mortality. Ann Arbor, MI: Michigan Retirement and Disability Research Center, University of Michigan; 2011.
Consumer Financial Protection Bureau: Retirement Security and Financial Decision-making - Research Brief. Washington, D.C.: Consumer Financial Protection Bureau; 2020.
Mitchell OS, Olson J, Steinmeier TL. Construction of the Earnings and Benefits File (EBF) for Use with the Health and Retirement Study. University of Pennsylvania; 1996.
Note - An updated and revised version of this paper is available in Forecasting Retirement Needs and Retirement Wealth, Olivia S. Mitchell, P. Brett Hammond and Anna M. Rappaport, eds., Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2000. See Chapter 13, "Social Security Earnings and Projected Benefits"
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Mitchell OS, Olson J, Steinmeier TL. Construction of the Earnings and Benefits File (EBF) for Use With the Health and Retirement Survey. National Bureau of Economic Research; 1996. doi:10.3386/w5707.
Park SS, Pratt B, Pebley AR, et al. Constructing a Work History Dataset of Jobs Held During Early and Middle Adulthood Using the Health and Retirement Study. Los Angeles, CA: UCLA: California Center for Population Research ; 2022.
Lin I-F. Consequences of Divorce and Remarriage on Intergenerational Transfers. Bowling Green State University; 2004.
Biggs AG, Chen A, Munnell AH. The Consequences of Current Benefit Adjustments for Early and Delayed Claiming. Boston, MA: Center for Retirement Research at Boston College; 2021.
Armour P, Knapp D. The Consequences of Claiming Social Security Benefits at Age 62. Washington, D.C.: AARP Public Policy Institute; 2021. doi:10.26419/ppi.00134.001.
Poterba JM, Venti SF, Wise DA. The Composition and Draw-down of Wealth in Retirement. Cambridge, MA: National Bureau of Economic Research; 2011. doi:10.3386/w17536.
Chorney HR, Goldman J, Mitchell OS, Santomero AM. The Competitive Performance of Life Insurance Firms in the Retirement Asset Market. University of Pennsylvania; 1997.
Dominitz J. A Comparison of Subjective Expectations Elicitation Methods in the HRS, PSID, and SEE. University of Michigan; 1996.
Blundell R, Crawford R, French E, Tetlow G. Comparing Retirement Wealth Trajectories on Both Sides of the Pond . Ann Arbor: Institute for Social Research; 2015.
Erdenesuren L, De Bresser J, van Soest A. Comparing observed and perceived joint survival probabilities of married couples. Tilburg, Netherlands: Netspar; 2021.
Basu A, Coe NB, Chapman CG. Comparing 2SLS vs 2SRI for Binary Outcomes and Binary Exposures. Cambridge, MA: National Bureau of Economic Research; 2017. doi:10.3386/w23840.
Kotschy R, Bloom DE. A Comparative Perspective on Long-Term Care Systems. Cambridge, MA: National Bureau of Economic Research; 2022. doi:10.3386/w29951.
Kotlikoff LJ. The Coming Generational Storm. Boston University, Dept. of Economics; 2001.
Fang C, Brown C, Weir DR. Cohort Changes in Social Security Benefits and Pension Wealth. Ann Arbor, MI: University of Michigan; 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)
Sanzenbacher GT, Belbase A. Cognitive Impairment and Social Security’s Representative Payee Program. Center for Retirement Research at Boston College; 2016.
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.
Yang T-C, Kim S, Choi S-wonEmily, Halloway S, Mitchell UA, Shaw BA. Cognitive Functioning is Higher among Older Adults in Walkable Neighborhoods that Have Low Economic Disadvantage. Syracuse: Syracuse University; 2024.
Yang T-C, Kim S, Choi S-wonEmily, Halloway S, Mitchell UA, Shaw BA. Cognitive Functioning is Higher among Older Adults in Walkable Neighborhoods that Have Low Economic Disadvantage. Syracuse: Syracuse University; 2024.
Willis RJ. The Cognitive Demands of Work and the Length of Working Life: The Case of Computerization. Stanford Institute of Economic Policy Research; 2013.