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Promoting research on retirement and Social Security policy

Publications

Characteristics of Second-career Occupations: A Review and Synthesis
Brooke Helppie-McFall and Amanda Sonnega

Exploring the Risks and Consequences of Elder Fraud Victimization: Evidence from the Health and Retirement Study
Marguerite DeLiema, Martha Deevy, Annamaria Lusardi, and Olivia S. Mitchell

The Reintroduction of the Social Security Statement and its Effect on Social Security Expectations, Retirement Savings, and Labor Supply across the Age Distribution
Philip Armour

The Effect of Physical and Cognitive Decline at Older Ages on Work and Retirement: Evidence from Occupational Job Demands and Job Mismatch
Péter Hudomiet, Michael D. Hurd, Susann Rohwedder, and Robert J. Willis

Marriage-related Policies in an Estimated Life-cycle Model of Households’ Labor Supply and Savings for Two Cohorts
Margherita Borella, Mariacristina De Nardi, and Fang Yang

The Effect of Affordable Care Act Medicaid Expansion on Post-Displacement Labor Supply among the Near-Elderly
Chichun Fang

Long-Term Effects of Leaving Military Service in a Weak Economy
Italo A. Gutierrez and Jennie W. Wenger

Parents with an Unemployed Adult Child: Labor Supply, Consumption, and Savings Effects
Kathryn Anne Edwards and Jeffrey B. Wenger

Understanding Earnings, Labor Supply, and Retirement Decisions
Xiaodong Fan, Ananth Seshadri, and Christopher Taber

Work-Life Balance and Labor Force Attachment at Older Ages
Marco Angrisani, Maria Casanova,and Erik Meijer

Alternative Measures of Noncognitive Skills and Their Effect on Retirement Preparation and Financial Capability
Gema Zamarro

The Impact of Health on Labor Supply Near Retirement
Richard Blundell, Jack Britton, Monica Costa Dias, and Eric French

Promoting research on retirement and Social Security policy

Also of interest

NBER now accepting applications for two predoctoral fellowships

NBER Predoctoral Fellowships in Aging and Health Economics give trainees exposure to a wide range of NBER research projects related to the economics of aging and health. Fellows receive a 12-month stipend of $23,376; carrel space and use of computer facilities at the Bureau’s Cambridge office; tuition support; and limited funds for travel and research expenses. This fellowship is funded by the National Institute on Aging under the direction of David Cutler and Amy Finkelstein.

For more information and to apply: http://www.nber.org/aging/cahr/training_cahr.html

NBER Predoctoral Fellowships in Disability Policy Research encourage research to deepen our understanding of the health, labor supply, behavioral, and other economic implications of disability and disability policy. Fellows receive a 12-month stipend of $23,376, as well as tuition support at their home institution, and limited funds for research expenses and travel. This fellowship is funded by the Social Security Administration and NBER under the direction of David Autor and Nicole Maestas.

For more information and to apply: http://www.nber.org/aging/drc/PreDoctoralFellowship_drc.html

NBER welcomes applications from candidates from under-represented racial and ethnic groups; candidates with disabilities; and/or candidates from disadvantaged backgrounds.

Application deadline for both fellowships is  March 30, 2018

New blog post: Facing challenges to working longer

Our latest post follows a couple as new family responsibilities make working longer and saving for retirement more difficult. Read the post here.

The RRC Newsletter is live

MRRC’s latest newsletter covers the August Retirement Research Consortium meeting in Washington, D.C., additional reading suggestions for meeting topics, and news of our authors’ MRRC-related activities.

Read it online here or download the PDF version here.

In case you missed this year’s RRC meeting, slides and video are available

Slides for most of the 2017 presentations are currently posted. Thank you to the Center for Retirement Research at Boston College for organizing this year’s event.

Financial Security Research Symposium webcast available

Co-hosted by the U.S. Department of Treasury and the Social Security Administration, this event featured four panels of academic, nonprofit, and governmental experts addressing issues surrounding financial preparedness and retirement security.

If you missed the symposium, the webcast is now available. The scheduleis also available.

Link for Panel 1 slides: Assessing Financial Preparedness & Retirement Security

Link for Panel 2 slides: Understanding Social Security

Link for Panel 3 slides: Other Sources of Financial Security

Link for Panel 4 slides: Future Directions for Research

Link for keynote slides: William E. Spriggs

Link for the symposium summary

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