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Survey of Income and Program Participation (SIPP) [1984 Panel]

Version
v0
Resource Type
Dataset : survey data
Creator
  • United States Department of Commerce. Bureau of the Census
Other Title
  • Archival Version (Subtitle)
Collective Title
  • Survey of Income and Program Participation (SIPP) Series
Publication Date
1985-05-30
Language
English
Free Keywords
census data; child care; child support; demographic characteristics; disabilities; economic conditions; educational background; energy assistance; families; financial assets; financial support; government programs; health expenditures; health insurance; health services utilization; higher education; households; housing costs; income; income distribution; job history; labor force; participation; pensions; poverty programs; property; public assistance programs; public housing; retirement; school attendance; unearned income; vehicles; wages and salaries; wealth; welfare services
Description
  • Abstract

    This longitudinal survey was designed to add significantly to the amount of detailed information available on the economic situation of households and persons in the United States. These data examine the level of economic well-being of the population and also provide information on how economic situations relate to the demographic and social characteristics of individuals. There are three basic elements contained in the survey. The first is a control card that records basic social and demographic characteristics for each person in a household, as well as changes in such characteristics over the course of the interviewing period. The second element is the core portion of the questionnaire, with questions repeated at each interview on labor force activity, types and amounts of income, participation in various cash and noncash benefit programs, attendance in postsecondary schools, private health insurance coverage, public or subsidized rental housing, low-income energy assistance, and school breakfast and lunch participation. The third element consists of topical modules which are series of supplemental questions asked during selected household visits. No topical modules were created for the first or second waves. The Wave III Rectangular Core and Topical Module File offers both the core data and additional data on (1) education and work history and (2) health and disability. In the areas of education and work history, data are supplied on the highest level of schooling attained, courses or programs studied in high school and after high school, whether the respondent received job training, and if so, for how long and under what program (e.g., CETA or WIN). Other items pertain to the respondent's general job history and include a description of selected previous jobs, duration of jobs, and reasons for periods spent not working. Health and disability variables present information on the general condition of the respondent's health, functional limitations, work disability, and the need for personal assistance. Data are also provided on hospital stays or periods of illness, health facilities used, and whether health insurance plans (private or Medicare) were available. Respondents whose children had physical, mental, or emotional problems were questioned about the causes of the problems and whether the children attended regular schools. The Wave IV Rectangular Core and Topical Module file contains both the core data and sets of questions exploring the subjects of (1) assets and liabilities, (2) retirement and pension coverage, and (3) housing costs, conditions, and energy usage. Some of the major assets for which data are provided are savings accounts, stocks, mutual funds, bonds, Keogh and IRA accounts, home equity, life insurance, rental property, and motor vehicles. Data on unsecured liabilities such as loans, credit cards, and medical bills also are included. Retirement and pension information covers such items as when respondents expect to stop working, whether they will receive retirement benefits, whether their employers have retirement plans, if so whether they are eligible, and how much they expect to receive per year from these plans. In the category of housing costs, conditions, and energy usage, variables pertain to mortgage payments, real estate taxes, fire insurance, principal owed, when the mortgage was obtained, interest rates, rent, type of fuel used, heating facilities, appliances, and vehicles. The Wave V topical modules explore the subject areas of (1) child care, (2) welfare history and child support, (3) reasons for not working/reservation wage, and (4) support for nonhousehold members/work-related expenses. Data on child care include items on child care arrangements such as who provides the care, the number of hours of care per week, where the care is provided, and the cost. Questions in the areas of welfare history and child support focus on receipt of aid from specific welfare programs and child support agreements and their fulfillment. The reasons for not working/reservation wage module presents data on why persons are not in the labor force and the conditions under which they might join the labor force. Additional variables cover job search activities, pay rate required, and reason for refusal of a job offer. The set of questions dealing with nonhousehold members/work-related expenses contains items on regular support payments for nonhousehold members and expenses associated with a job such as union dues, licenses, permits, special tools, uniforms, or travel expenses. Information is supplied in the Wave VII Topical Module file on (1) assets and liabilities, (2) pension plan coverage, and (3) real estate property and vehicles. Variables pertaining to assets and liabilities are similar to those contained in the topical module for Wave IV. Pension plan coverage items include whether the respondent will receive retirement benefits, whether the employer offers a retirement plan and if the respondent is included in the plan, and contributions by the employer and the employee to the plan. Real estate property and vehicles data include information on mortgages held, amount of principal still owed and current interest rate on mortgages, rental and vacation properties owned, and various items pertaining to vehicles belonging to the household. Wave VIII Topical Module includes questions on support for nonhousehold members, work-related expenses, marital history, migration history, fertility history, and household relationships. Support for nonhousehold members includes data for children and adults not in the household. Weekly and annual work-related expenses are documented. Widowhood, divorce, separation, and marriage dates are part of the marital history. Birth expectations as well as dates of birth for all the householder's children, in the household or elsewhere, are recorded in the fertility history. Migration history data supplies information on birth history of the householder's parents, number of times moved, and moving expenses. Household relationships lists the exact relationships among persons living in the household. Part 49, Wave IX Rectangular Core and Topical Module Research File, includes data on annual income, retirement accounts, taxes, school enrollment, and financing. This topical module research file has not been edited nor imputed, but has been topcoded or bottomcoded and recoded if necessary by the Census Bureau to avoid disclosure of individual respondents' identities.
  • Table of Contents

    Datasets:

    • DS0: Study-Level Files
    • DS1: Wave I Relational File
    • DS2: Data Dictionary for Wave I Relational File
    • DS3: Wave I Rectangular File
    • DS4: Data Dictionary for Wave I Rectangular File
    • DS5: Wave II Rectangular File
    • DS6: Data Dictionary for Wave II Rectangular File
    • DS7: Wave II Relational File
    • DS8: Data Dictionary for Wave II Relational File
    • DS9: Wave III Relational File
    • DS10: Data Dictionary for Wave III Relational File
    • DS11: Wave III Rectangular Core and Topical Module File
    • DS12: Data Dictionary for Wave III Rectangular Core and Topical Module File
    • DS13: Wave IV Relational File
    • DS14: Data Dictionary for Wave IV Relational File
    • DS15: Wave IV Rectangular Core and Topical Module File
    • DS16: Data Dictionary for Wave IV Rectangular Core and Topical Module File
    • DS17: Wave V Relational File
    • DS18: Data Dictionary for Wave V Relational File
    • DS19: Wave V Rectangular Core and Topical Module File
    • DS20: Data Dictionary for Wave V Rectangular Core and Topical Module File
    • DS21: Wave VI Rectangular File
    • DS22: Data Dictionary for Wave VI Rectangular File
    • DS23: Wave VI Relational File
    • DS24: Data Dictionary for Wave VI Relational File
    • DS25: Wave VII Rectangular Core and Topical Module File
    • DS26: Data Dictionary for Wave VII Rectangular Core and Topical Module File
    • DS27: Wave VII Relational File
    • DS28: Data Dictionary for Wave VII Relational File
    • DS29: Wave VIII Rectangular Core and Topical Module File
    • DS30: Data Dictionary for Wave VIII Rectangular Core and Topical Module File
    • DS31: Wave VIII Relational File
    • DS32: Data Dictionary for Wave VIII Relational File
    • DS33: Wave IX Rectangular File
    • DS34: Data Dictionary for Wave IX Rectangular File
    • DS35: Wave IX Relational File
    • DS36: Data Dictionary for Wave IX Relational File
    • DS37: Annual Weights for 1984 Panel, Waves II-V
    • DS38: Frequencies, Wave I
    • DS39: Frequencies, Wave II
    • DS40: Frequencies, Wave III
    • DS41: Frequencies, Wave IV
    • DS42: Frequencies, Wave V
    • DS43: Frequencies, Wave VI
    • DS44: Frequencies, Wave VII
    • DS45: Frequencies, Wave VIII
    • DS46: Frequencies, Wave IX
    • DS47: User Notes
    • DS48: User Guide
    • DS49: Wave IX Rectangular Core and Topical Module Research File
Temporal Coverage
  • 1983-06 / 1986-06
    Time period: 1983-06--1986-06
  • 1983-10 / 1986-07
    Collection date: 1983-10--1986-07
Geographic Coverage
  • United States
Sampled Universe
Resident population of the United States, excluding persons living in institutions and military barracks.
Sampling
The survey used a multistage stratified sampling design. Approximately 26,000 housing units were initially selected, and about 21,000 of these were occupied and eligible for interview. One-fourth of these households were interviewed each month, and households were re-interviewed at four-month intervals. All persons at least 15 years old who were present as household members at the time of the first interview are included for the entire study, except those moving to Alaska, outside the United States, or into military barracks.
Collection Mode
  • [1] The Census Bureau has released each SIPP data file in two formats: a standard "rectangular" file with the individual as the unit of analysis, and a "relational" or modified hierarchical file in which the unit of analysis can be any of eight record types included in the file. The record types are (1) sample unit (in Wave I, this consisted of all persons living at a sampled address), (2) household, (3) family, (4) person, (5) wage and salary job, (6) self-employed job, (7) general income amounts 1, and (8) general income amounts 2. Within each sampling unit, records are sequenced by type, i.e., they are not strictly hierarchical. Pointers (record numbers or indices) on each record link it to records at the next higher and/or lower levels as appropriate. Some of the record types are padded with blanks so that all types within a file have the same logical record length. The 1984 Panel Annual Weights file provides the appropriate identification match fields for all respondents in Waves II-V of the 1984 panel as well as two longitudinal weights. One weight is controlled to the December 1983 population estimates of the Current Population Survey. The second is controlled to the March 1985 population estimates of the Current Population Survey. Frequencies for each of the nine waves of the 1984 Panel are available in individual frequency files. [2] The codebooks are provided by ICPSR as Portable Document Format (PDF) files. The PDF file format was developed by Adobe Systems Incorporated and can be accessed using PDF reader software, such as the Adobe Acrobat Reader. Information on how to obtain a copy of the Acrobat Reader is provided on the ICPSR Web site.

Note
2002-09-03 Part 49, Wave IX Rectangular Core and Topical Module Research File, has been added to this collection along with a PDF codebook. This research file has not been edited nor imputed, but has been topcoded or bottomcoded and recoded if necessary by the Census Bureau to avoid disclosure of individual respondents' identities. Data in the file covers annual income, retirement accounts, taxes, school enrollment, and financing. Codebooks for other data files in the collection have been converted to PDF as well.
Availability
Delivery
This version of the study is no longer available on the web. If you need to acquire this version of the data, you have to contact ICPSR User Support (help@icpsr.umich.edu).
Alternative Identifiers
  • 8317 (Type: ICPSR Study Number)
Relations
  • Is previous version of
    DOI: 10.3886/ICPSR08317.v1
Publications
  • Almond, Douglas, Mazumder, Bhashkar. 1918 influenza pandemic and subsequent health outcomes: An analysis of SIPP data. American Economic Review.95 , (2), 258-262.2005.
    • ID: 10.1257/000282805774669943 (DOI)
  • Bollinger, Christopher R., David, Martin H.. I didn't tell, and I won't tell: Dynamic response error in the SIPP. Journal of Applied Econometrics.20, (4), 563-569.2005.
    • ID: 10.1002/jae.794 (DOI)
  • Gottschalk, Peter, Huynh, Minh. Changes in the Distribution of Long-Run Earnings and Retirement Incomes--Have Recent Cohorts Fallen Behind? . CRR WP 2004-34, Chestnut Hill, MA: Center for Retirement Research at Boston College. 2005.
    • ID: http://www.bc.edu/centers/crr/papers/wp_2005-34.pdf (URL)
  • Gauthier, Anne H., Smeeding, Timothy M.. Time Use at Older Ages. Research on Aging.25, (3), 247-274.2003.
    • ID: 10.1177/0164027503025003003 (DOI)
  • Neumark, David, Powers, Elizabeth T.. Effect of the SSI program on labor supply: Improved evidence from Social Security administrative files. Social Security Bulletin.65, (3), 45-60.2003.
  • DeLeire, Thomas. Changes in wage discrimination against people with disabilities: 1984-93. Journal of Human Resources.36, (1), 144-158.2001.
    • ID: http://www.jstor.org/stable/3069673 (URL)
  • Gruber, Jonathan. The wealth of the unemployed. Industrial and Labor Relations Review.55, (1), 79-94.2001.
    • ID: http://www.jstor.org/stable/2696187 (URL)
  • Meiners, Mark R., McKay, Hunter, Goss, Steven. Chapter 3: National Program Office. Who Will Pay for Long Term Care: Insights from the Partnership Programs.Chicago: Health Administration Press. 2001.
  • Anonymous. Pricis: Unemployment and wealth. Monthly Labor Review.123, (2), 47 -2000.
    • ID: http://stats.bls.gov/opub/mlr/2000/02/precis.htm (URL)
  • Cullen, Julie Berry, Gruber, Jonathan. Does unemployment insurance crowd out spousal labor supply?. Journal of Labor Economics.18, (3), 546 -2000.
    • ID: 10.1086/209969 (DOI)
  • Gang, Ira N., Stuart, Robert C.. Does background matter? The transmission of human capital from a planned to a market economy. International Migration Review.34, (2), 511-537.2000.
    • ID: http://www.jstor.org/stable/2675912 (URL)
  • Hamilton, Barton H.. Does entrepreneurship pay? An empirical analysis of the returns to self-employment. Journal of Political Economy.108, (3), 604-631.2000.
    • ID: 10.1086/262131 (DOI)
  • Jacobsen, Joyce P., Levin, Laurence M.. The effects of internal migration on the relative economic status of women and men. Journal of Socio-Economics.29, (3), 291-304.2000.
    • ID: 10.1016/S1053-5357(00)00075-5 (DOI)
  • Wilson, Franklin D., Jaynes, Gerald. Migration and the employment and wages of native and immigrant workers. Work and Occupations.27, (2), 135-167.2000.
    • ID: 10.1177/0730888400027002002 (DOI)
  • Bianchi, Suzanne M., Subaiya, Lekha, Kahn, Joan R.. The gender gap in the economic well-being of nonresident fathers and custodial mothers. Demography.36, (2), 195-203.1999.
    • ID: http://www.jstor.org/stable/2648108 (URL)
  • Bollinger, Christopher R., David, Martin H.. Estimation with Response Error and Nonresponse: Food Stamp Participation in SIPP. CDE Working Paper.99-13, Madison, WI: Center for Demography and Ecology. 1999.
    • ID: http://www.ssc.wisc.edu/cde/cdewp/99-13.pdf (URL)
  • Freedman, Vicki A., Martin, Linda G.. The role of education in explaining and forecasting trends in functional limitations among older Americans. Demography.36, (4), 461-473.1999.
    • ID: http://www.jstor.org/stable/2648084 (URL)
  • Mayfield, Jennifer A., Deb, partha, Whitecotton, Lisa. Work disability and diabetes. Diabetes Care.22, (7), 1105 -1999.
    • ID: 10.2337/diacare.22.7.1105 (DOI)
  • Mutchler, Jan E., Burr, Jeffrey A., Massagli, Michael P., Pienta, Amy. Work transitions and health in later life. Journals of Gerontology, Series B: Psychological Sciences and Social Sciences.54B, (5), S252-S261.1999.
    • ID: 10.1093/geronb/54B.5.S252 (DOI)
  • Pienta, Amy. Early childbearing patterns and women's labor force behavior in later life. Journal of Women and Aging.11, (1), 69-84.1999.
    • ID: 10.1300/J074v11n01_06 (DOI)
  • Neumark, David, Powers, Elizabeth. Welfare for the Elderly: The Effects of SSI on Pre-Retirement Labor Supply, Working Paper. NBER Working Paper Series.6805, Cambridge, MA: National Bureau of Economic Research. 1998.
    • ID: http://papers.nber.org/papers/w6805.pdf (URL)
  • Rendall, Michael S., Bahchieva, Raisa A.. An old-age security motive for fertility in the United States?. Population and Development Review.24, (2), 293 -1998.
    • ID: http://www.jstor.org/stable/2807975 (URL)
  • Zabel, Jeffrey E.. An analysis of attrition in the Panel Study of Income Dynamics and the Survey of Income and Program Participation with an Application to a Model of Labor Market Behavior. Journal of Human Resources.33, (2), 479-506.1998.
    • ID: http://www.jstor.org/stable/146438 (URL)
  • Bollinger, Christopher R., David, Martin H.. Modeling discrete choice with response error: Food stamp participation. Journal of the American Statistical Association.92, (439), 827-835.1997.
    • ID: http://www.jstor.org/stable/2965547 (URL)
  • Brown, Charles, Corcoran, Mary. Sex-Based Differences in School Content and the Male-Female Wage Gap. Journal of Labor Economics.15, (3), 431-465.1997.
    • ID: 10.1086/209867 (DOI)
  • Coplon, Jennifer Kane. Single older women in the workforce: By necessity, or choice. Studies in the History of American Labor.New York, NY: Garland. 1997.
  • DeBell, Megan, Yi, Hsiao-Ye, Hartmann, Heidi. Single Mothers, Jobs and Welfare: What the Data Tell Us. Research in Brief.Washington, DC: Institute for Women's Policy Research. 1997.
  • Grubb, W. Norton. The Returns to Education in the Sub-Baccalaureate Labor Market, 1984-1990. Economics of Education Review.16, (3), 231-245.1997.
    • ID: 10.1016/S0272-7757(97)00002-2 (DOI)
  • Iams, Howard M., Sandell, Steven H.. Projecting Social Security earnings: Past is prologue. Social Security Bulletin.60, (2), 3-16.1997.
  • Jacobson, Joyce P., Levin, Laurence M.. Marriage and Migration: Comparing Gains and Losses from Migration for Couples and Singles. Social Science Quarterly.78, (3), 688-709.1997.
  • Mackin, Jeanne. Living Arrangements Vary for the Elderly. Human Ecology Forum.25, (2), 2-2.1997.
  • Mutchler, Jan E., Burr, Jeffrey A., Pienta, Amy M., Massagli, Michael P.. Pathways to labor force exit: Work transitions and work instability. Journals of Gerontology, Series B: Psychological Sciences and Social Sciences.52, (1), S4-S12.1997.
    • ID: 10.1093/geronb/52B.1.S4 (DOI)
  • Neumark, David, Powers, Elizabeth. The Effect of Means-Tested Income Support for the Elderly on Pre-Retirement Saving: Evidence from the SSI Program in the U.S.. NBER Working Paper Series.6303, Cambridge, MA: National Bureau of Economic Research. 1997.
    • ID: http://papers.nber.org/papers/w6303.pdf (URL)
  • Wise, David A.. Retirement against the demographic trend: More older people living longer, working less, and saving less. Demography.34, (1), 83-95.1997.
    • ID: http://www.jstor.org/stable/2061661 (URL)
  • Baldwin, Marjorie L., Johnson, William G.. The employment effects of wage discrimination against black men. Industrial and Labor Relations Review.49, (2), 302-316.1996.
    • ID: http://www.jstor.org/stable/2524945 (URL)
  • Brown, Charles, Corcoran, Mary. Sex-Based Differences in School Content and the Male/Female Wage Gap. NBER Working Paper Series.5580, Cambridge, MA: National Bureau of Economic Research. 1996.
    • ID: http://papers.nber.org/papers/W5580.pdf (URL)
  • Buchmueller, Thomas C., Valletta, Robert G.. The effects of employer-provided health insurance on worker mobility. Industrial and Labor Relations Review.49, (3), 439-455.1996.
    • ID: http://www.jstor.org/stable/2524196 (URL)
  • Carr, Deborah. Two paths to self-employment?: Women's and men's self-employment in the United States, 1980. Work and Occupations.23, (1), 26 -1996.
    • ID: 10.1177/0730888496023001003 (DOI)
  • Engen, Eric M., Gale, William G.. The Effects of Fundamental Tax Reform on Saving. The Economic Effects of Fundamental Tax Reform.Washington, DC: Brookings Institution. 1996.
  • Hagstrom, Paul A.. The food stamp participation and labor supply of married couples: An empirical analysis of joint decisions. Journal of Human Resources.31, (2, part 1), 383-403.1996.
    • ID: http://www.jstor.org/stable/146068 (URL)
  • Rendall, Michael S.. Aggregating poor and near-poor elderly under different resource definitions. Journals of Gerontology, Series B: Psychological Sciences and Social Sciences.51, (Bn4), S209 -1996.
  • Spain, Daphne, Bianchi, Suzanne M.. Balancing Act: Motherhood, Marriage, and Employment Among American Women. New York: Russell Sage. 1996.
  • Venti, Steven, Wise, David. The Wealth of Cohorts: Retirement Saving and the Changing Assets of Older Americans. NBER Working Paper Series.5609, Cambridge, MA: National Bureau of Economic Research. 1996.
    • ID: http://papers.nber.org/papers/w5609.pdf (URL)
  • Attanasio, Orazio P., Hoynes, Hilary Williamson. Differential Mortality and Wealth Accumulation. NBER Working Paper Series.5126, Cambridge, MA: National Bureau of Economic Research. 1995.
    • ID: http://papers.nber.org/papers/w5126.pdf (URL)
  • Bates, T.. Self-employment entry across industry groups. Journal of Business Venturing.10, (2), 143-156.1995.
    • ID: 10.1016/0883-9026(94)00018-P (DOI)
  • Buchmueller, T.C.. Health risk and access to employer-provided health insurance. Inquiry (Rochester): The Journal of Health Care Organization, Provision and Financing.32, (1), 75-86.1995.
  • Craig, Ben. Are Wages Inflexible?. Economic Commentary.1121-413.1995.
  • Fitzgerald, J.M.. Local-labor markets and local-area effects on welfare duration. Journal of Policy Analysis and Management.14, (1), 43-67.1995.
    • ID: http://www.jstor.org/stable/3325432 (URL)
  • Grubb, W. Norton. Postsecondary education and the sub-baccalaureate labor market: Corrections and extensions. Economics of Education Review.14, (3), 285-299.1995.
    • ID: 10.1016/0272-7757(95)00007-7 (DOI)
  • Gustman, Alan L., Steinmeier, Thomas L.. Pension Incentives and Job Mobility. Kalamazoo, Michigan: W.E. Upjohn Institute for Employment Research. 1995.
  • Haber, Sheldon E., Goldfarb, Robert S.. Does salaried status affect human capital accumulation?. Industrial and Labor Relations Review.48, (2), 322 -1995.
    • ID: http://www.jstor.org/stable/2524490 (URL)
  • Iams, Howard M.. The 1993 SIPP and CPS pension surveys. Social Security Bulletin.58, (4), 125-130.1995.
  • Jacobsen, Joyce P., Levin, Laurence M.. Effects of intermittent labor force attachment on women's earnings. Monthly Labor Review.118, (9), 14-19.1995.
    • ID: http://stats.bls.gov/opub/mlr/1995/09/art2full.pdf (URL)
  • Keane, Michael P.. A new idea for welfare reform. Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis, Quarterly Review.19, (2), 2 -1995.
  • McGarry, Kathleen. Factors Determining Participation of the Elderly in SSI. NBER Working Paper Series.5250, Cambridge, MA: National Bureau of Economic Research. 1995.
    • ID: http://papers.nber.org/papers/w5250.pdf (URL)
  • Rendall, Michael S., Speare, Alden, Jr.. Elderly poverty alleviation through living with family. Journal of Population Economics.8, (4), 383-405.1995.
    • ID: 10.1007/BF00180875 (DOI)
  • Ribar, David C.. A structural model of child care and the labor supply of married women. Journal of Labor Economics.13, (3), 558-597.1995.
    • ID: 10.1086/298385 (DOI)
  • Venti, Steven, Wise, David. Individual response to a retirement saving program: Results from U.S. panel data. Ricerche Economiche.49, (3), 235-254.1995.
    • ID: 10.1016/0035-5054(95)90003-9 (DOI)
  • Waehrer, Keith, Crystal, Stephen. The impact of coresidence on economic well-being of elderly widows. Journals of Gerontology, Series B: Psychological Sciences and Social Sciences.50, (Bn4), S250- -1995.
  • Wilson, Franklin D., Jaynes, Gerald. Immigration and Labor Market Outcomes for Native Workers. CDE Working Paper 95-32.Madison, WI: Center for Demography and Ecology. 1995.
    • ID: http://www.ssc.wisc.edu/cde/cdewp/95-32.pdf (URL)
  • Wolfe, Barbara L., Hill, Steven C.. The effect of health on the work effort of single mothers. Journal of Human Resources.30, (1), 42 -62.1995.
    • ID: http://www.jstor.org/stable/146190 (URL)
  • Baldwin, Marjorie L., Johnson, William G.. Labor market discrimination against men with disabilities. Journal of Human Resources.29, (1), 1-19.1994.
    • ID: http://www.jstor.org/stable/146053 (URL)
  • Baldwin, Marjorie L., Zeager, Lester A., Flacco, Paul R.. Gender differences in wage losses from impairments: Estimates from the Survey of Income and Program Participation. Journal of Human Resources.29, (3), 865-887.1994.
    • ID: http://www.jstor.org/stable/146256 (URL)
  • Coplon, Jennifer Kane. Labor Force Participation of Single Older Women: Factors Affecting their Hours of Work. Dissertation, Brandeis University. 1994.
  • Dortch, Shannon. The gold in Grandma's house. American Demographics.16, (4), 9 -1994.
  • Gruber, Jonathan, Madrian, Brigitte C.. Health insurance and job mobility: The effects of public policy on job-lock. Industrial and Labor Relations Review.48, (1), 86 -1994.
    • ID: http://www.jstor.org/stable/2524628 (URL)
  • Karoly, Lynn A., Rogowski, Jeannette A.. The effect of access to post-retirement health insurance on the decision to retire early. Industrial and Labor Relations Review.48, (103), 123 -1994.
  • Long, Stephen H., Marquis, M. Susan. The uninsured 'access gap' and the cost of universal coverage. Health Affairs.13, (2), 211 -1994.
    • ID: 10.1377/hlthaff.13.2.211 (DOI)
  • Pienta, Amy M., Burr, Jeffrey A., Mutchler, Jan E.. Women's Labor Force Participation in Later Life: The Effects of Early Work and Family Experiences. Journals of Gerontology, Series B: Psychological Sciences and Social Sciences.49, (5), S231-S239.1994.
  • Powers, Elizabeth Terry. Essays on the Incentive Effects of United States Welfare Policy. Dissertation, University of Pennsylvania. 1994.
  • Steen, Todd P.. An analysis of secondary child care arrangements. American Economist.38, (1), 82-91.1994.
  • Swartz, Katherine. Dynamics of people without health insurance: Don't let the numbers fool you. JAMA, The Journal of the American Medical Association.271, (1), 64-66.1994.
    • ID: 10.1001/jama.271.1.64 (DOI)
  • Ting, Yuan. Impact of state medicaid program on AFDC participation. American Review of Public Administration.24, (4), 375 -1994.
  • Zemsky, Robert, Shapiro, Daniel. On Measuring a Mirage: Why U.S. Training Numbers Don't Add Up. EQW Working Papers.WP 20, Philsdelphia, PA: National Center on the Educational Quality of the Workforce. 1994.
  • Fazel, Hooshang. Estimation and Analysis of Demand for Higher Education Based on Human Capital Theory Using the SIPP Data Base. Dissertation, Georgetown University. 1993.
  • Fronstin, Paul. An Economic Model of Fringe Benefits and Labor Supply: An Application of the Almost Ideal Demand System. Dissertation, University of Miami. 1993.
  • Grubb, W. Norton. Further tests of screening on education and observed ability. Economics of Education Review.12, 125-136.1993.
    • ID: 10.1016/0272-7757(93)90024-B (DOI)
  • Grubb, W. Norton. The varied economic returns to postsecondary education: New evidence from the class of 1972. Journal of Human Resources.28, (2), 365-382.1993.
    • ID: http://www.jstor.org/stable/146208 (URL)
  • Gruber, Jonathan, Madrian, Brigitte. Health Insurance and Early Retirement: Evidence from the Availability of Continuation Coverage. NBER Working Paper Series.4594, Cambridge, MA: National Bureau of Economic Research. 1993.
  • Hamilton, Barton Hughes. Does Entrepreneurship Pay? An Empirical Analysis of the Returns to Self-Employment. Dissertation, Stanford University. 1993.
  • Hill, D.H.. Response and sequencing errors in surveys - A discrete contagious regression-analysis. Journal of the American Statistical Association.88, (423), 775-781.1993.
    • ID: http://www.jstor.org/stable/2290762 (URL)
  • Hurd, Michael D.. Research grant summary: Forecasting the consumption, income, and wealth of the elderly. Social Security Bulletin.56, (2), 86-88.1993.
  • Madrian, Brigitte. Post-Retirement Health Insurance and the Decision to Retire. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Unpublished paper. 1993.
  • Meyer, Daniel R., Garasky, Steven. Custodial Fathers: Myths, Realities, and Child Support Policy. Journal of Marriage and Family.55, (1), 73-892.1993.
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Update Metadata: 2015-08-05 | Issue Number: 8 | Registration Date: 2015-06-15

United States Department of Commerce. Bureau of the Census (1985): Survey of Income and Program Participation (SIPP) [1984 Panel]. Archival Version. Survey of Income and Program Participation (SIPP) Series. Version: v0. ICPSR - Interuniversity Consortium for Political and Social Research. Dataset. https://doi.org/10.3886/ICPSR08317