- Inequalities is a biweekly blog by Ben Baumberg Geiger (and formerly also edited by Rob de Vries and Brendan Saloner) about inequalities-related research in the UK, US and beyond. The blog was originally a collaborative blog (we explain the change here), so from 2010 to 2014 there's also a collection of great posts by a series of other contributors. If you want to stay updated, then see the subscription options in this column further down the page.
- Comment on Half a million people didn’t take-up Universal Credit at the start of COVID-19 – and why this matters by Sharon Hammett
- Comment on Half a million people didn’t take-up Universal Credit at the start of COVID-19 – and why this matters by Half a million people didn’t take-up Universal Credit at the start of COVID-19 – and why this matters | sdbast
- Comment on The effects of information about inequality in different countries by Ben Baumberg Geiger
Tag Archives: housing
Of all the forms of inequality in American society, residential segregation may be the most pernicious. Where you live determines where you go to school, what social networks you can join, what jobs you can access, and whether your voice … Continue reading
How do economic downturns affect population health? In several groundbreaking papers Chris Ruhm showed that some health outcomes actually improved during the recessions of the previous three decades: people smoked and drank less, they stayed off the roads leading to … Continue reading
The U.S. Census Bureau has just released its 2009 poverty estimates to much fanfare and press coverage. The headline statistic: 44 million people, roughly 1 in 7 Americans, were in poverty in 2009.