Why giving surplus food to charities is not a solution to food poverty
Professor Martin Caraher discusses his new paper on food waste and donations to charities in an article for The Conversation...
Welcome to the European Social Survey.
The European Social Survey (ESS) is an academically driven survey using the highest methodological standards headquartered at City, University of London.
Since 2002/03, the ESS has provided cross-national data measuring public attitudes, beliefs and behaviour. Every two years, up to 40,000 face-to-face interviews are conducted across Europe on a wide range of subjects.
Funded through the European Union’s Horizon 2020 grants and membership fees from countries who take part, the ESS was made a European Research Infrastructure Consortium (ESS ERIC) in 2013. It is currently the first ERIC to be hosted in the United Kingdom.
The involvement of the United Kingdom, and the extra costs of hosting an ERIC, are funded through the Economic and Social Research Council (ESRC).
ESS data is available completely free of charge for non-commercial use - all results from 2002/03 can be accessed and analysed online or downloaded for use in statistical software such as SPSS, Stata or R.
For more information, visit the ESS website.
As well as the HQ based at City, the ESS consists of many colleagues based in different areas of Europe.
Find out more about the people who are part of ESS HQ:
Dr. Rory Fitzgerald, Director of the ESS ERIC
Dr. Eric Harrison, Deputy Director of the ESS ERIC and Deputy Co-ordinator of the City Q-Step Centre
Dr. Sarah Butt, Research Fellow
Dr. Salima Douhou, Research Fellow
Claire Harding, Administrator
Mary Keane, Administrator
Virginia Ros, Researcher
Dr. Lorna Ryan, Research Manager
Luca Salini, Researcher
Elena Sommer, Researcher
Dr. Henk Stronkhorst, ESS ERIC Membership Development Adviser
Stefan Swift, ESS ERIC Media and Communications Officer
Dr. Ana Villar, Research Fellow
The award-winning and academically driven cross-national survey project collects data biennially measuring citizens’ attitudes and public opinions on a variety of topics across Europe.
Every two years, a questionnaire is conducted in up to 30 European nations. The face-to-face interview lasts an hour, and includes questions from a core questionnaire asked in every round. In each iteration of the survey, two specially selected modules are included following a worldwide call for proposals from external academics.
Among other things, the ESS asks question about:
All data and documentation is available on the ESS website, including an online tool that allows registered users to view, weight and analyse ESS data. Since 2002, the project has seen over 100,000 people register to use the data - to sign up for free, visit the ESS website.
Fieldwork for Round 8 (collected in late 2016 and early 2017) will be published in autumn 2017. This current round’s specialist modules include a range of questions on attitudes towards welfare provision and energy use and climate change. A copy of the Round 8 questionnaire is available.
Follow the ESS on Twitter.
Find out more about the ESS SUSTAIN project on the ESS website.
RISCAPE brings together a consortium of organisations to undertake analysis of international research infrastructures for the use of European Strategy Forum on Research Infrastructures (ESFRI), European Commission (EC), OECD and national or regional funding agencies.
The objective of the RISCAPE project is to provide a peer-reviewed report on the position of the major European research infrastructures in an international context.
RISCAPE will establish close links with a panel representing the main user groups of the report and cooperate with European research infrastructures to build on the ESFRI landscape report (2016).
For more information, visit the RISCAPE website.
The SERISS project develops strategies to ensure that Europe’s social science data infrastructures play an effective role in addressing the key challenges facing Europe today. It supports national and European policy makers by providing them with high-quality input on citizens’ attitudes, experiences, and behaviours.
SERISS is funded by the European Commission under Horizon 2020 (Project volume: €8.4million). The project has collaborative links between the ESS, the Survey for Health Aging and Retirement in Europe (SHARE), the Consortium of European Social Science Data Archives (CESSDA), the Generations and Gender Programme (GGP), European Values Study (EVS), and the Wage Indicator Survey.
With the support of these partners, the project is able to address key challenges in cross-national data collection, to overcome the barrier across research infrastructures, and to embrace the future of social science exploring new ways of data collection. For more information see the SERISS website.
For more information see the SERISS website.
The ADDResponse project analyses Nonresponse Bias by looking at auxiliary data. The ESRC funded project holds strong ties with the ESS. ADDResponse matches small-area administrative, commercial, and geo-coded data to the ESS data collected in the UK in Round 6. The goals of ADDResponse are threefold:
Find out more about the ADDResponse project from their blog.
Making well-being count for policy is an ESRC funded research project build to sustain public and political interest in the use of well-being data and to explore pathways how to best employ these data for policy recommendations. The project holds strong ties with the ESS relying on well-being questions collected by its core questionnaire as well as special modules.
The project builds on four core areas of research in the field of well-being:
Find out more about Making Well-being Count for Policy on their website.
Part of the European Social Survey (ESS) led work package of SERISS, a Cross-National Online Survey Panel (CRONOS) has been established to explore the possibilities of using the Internet to collect survey data in future.
There remains serious challenges to obtaining accurate data using the internet, especially for cross-national studies of the general population. These include a lack of email listings to select and contact respondents, different internet penetration rates across countries, low participation rates and an increasing number of survey completion requests.
CRONOS has used respondents from Round 8 (2016/17) of the ESS to recruit respondents for a 12-month web panel. The CRONOS panel will run for one year, and respondents will be asked to complete a 20-minute web survey every other month, which respondents can complete at a time convenient to them, within a two month period.
The surveys are programmed and administered using Questback-EFS, one of the leading software solutions for online survey panels. The surveys contain topics from prestigious surveys like the European Value Study, ESS, and European Quality of Life Survey. Respondents will be offered a small token of appreciation for their participation in each survey.
For more information, visit the SERISS website
The ADDResponse project analysed Nonresponse Bias by looking at auxiliary data. The ESRC funded project held strong ties with the ESS. ADDResponse matched small-area administrative, commercial, and geo-coded data to the ESS data collected in the UK during Round 6 (2012/13). It aimed to: identify benefits and challenges of using different kinds of auxiliary data confidentially; analyse non-response bias with the help of auxiliary information; and develop corrective models and weighting procedures for non-response bias. Find out more about the project on the ADDResponse blog.
The ESRC funded research project aimed to sustain public and political interest in the use of well-being data and explore how best to employ this data for policy recommendations. The project holds strong ties with the ESS relying on well-being questions collected in the core questionnaire and in special modules. The project built on four core areas of research in the field: Designing well-being indicators based on survey data; analysing subjective well-being nationally and cross-nationally; exploring the well-being of societies; and studying the challenges of using subjective well-being data for policy recommendations. Read the final report - Looking through the Well-being Kaleidoscope.
We are pleased that the CCSS is represented at the general conference of the European Survey Research Association 2017. In total, the members of the CCSS team were able to secure 4 sessions!
Rainer Schnell, Director of the CCSS, is hosting a session on "Linking Big Data and Surveys in Practice: Solutions for Respondents Privacy Protection". Kathrin Thomas, Research Associate in the CCSS, and Rainer are organising a session on "Comparative Survey Research Methodology using the European Social Survey". Salima Douhou, Research Fellow with the ESS ERIC, and Kathrin are collaborating with Gabriele Durrant and Olga Maslovskaya, both University of Southampton, and Joel Williams, TNS BMRB, convening a session called "It's the Interviewers! New developments in interviewer effects reseracher". Finally, Eric Harrison, Deputy Director of the ESS Eric, is hosting a session on "Measuring and Coding Complex Items: (Semi-) Automated Solutions".
If you have papers related to these topics, please consider submiting to one of our sessions. Feel free to share our call widely!
Stuck with the numbers? Need help with your research design? Stats software gives you weird error messages and you have no idea what they mean or how to solve the issue? General Error 040?
There is hope and there is help in the CCSS!
We have just launched a stats help desk for students and staff to support you with methodological advice on your research projects, stats trouble shooting, and tips and tricks for data analysis.
Drop-in sessions are held every Thursday in DG20, Rhind Building, between 2pm and 4pm.
Bring your research design, code, problem and we will do our very best to help you solving the issue.
Johann, D. & Thomas, K. (2017). Testing the Validity of the Crosswise Model: A Study on Attitudes Towards Muslims. Survey Methods: Insights from the Field,
Simpson, A., Coffey, M., Hannigan, B., Barlow, S., Cohen, R. L., Jones, A., Faulkner, A., Thornton, A., Všetečková,, J., Haddad, M. & Marlowe, K (2017). Cross-national mixed methods comparative case study of recovery-focused mental health care planning and coordination in acute inpatient mental health settings (COCAPP-A). Health Services and Delivery Research,
Kuha, J., Butt, S., Katsikatsou, M. & Skinner, C. (2017). The Effect of Probing "Don't Know" Responses on Measurement Quality and Nonresponse in Surveys. Journal of the American Statistical Association,
Barnes, M., Stares, S., Wood, C., Vibert, S. & Lord, C. (2017). Poverty in Perspective: A typology of poverty in Scotland. Edinburgh: The Scottish Government, ISSN 2045-6964.
Thomas, K., Johann, D., Kritzinger, S., Plescia, C. & Zeglovits, E. (2017). Estimating Sensitive Behavior: The ICT and High-Incidence Electoral Behavior. International Journal of Public Opinion Research, 29(1), pp. 151-171. doi: 10.1093/ijpor/edw002
Schnell, R., Noack, M. & Torregoza, S. (2017). Differences in General Health of Internet Users and Non-users and Implications for the Use of Web Surveys. Survey Research Methods,
Puschmann, C., Bastos, M. T. & Schmidt, J-H. (2017). Birds of a feather petition together? Characterizing e-petitioning through the lens of platform data. Information, Communication & Society, 20(2), pp. 203-220. doi: 10.1080/1369118X.2016.1162828
Villar, A. & Fitzgerald, R. (2017). Using mixed modes in survey data research: Results from six experiments. In: M. Breen (Ed.), Values and Identities in Europe: Evidence from the European Social Survey. (pp. 273-310). Routledge. ISBN 9781138226661
Allum, N., Allansdottir, A., Gaskell, G., Hampel, J., Jackson, J., Moldovan, A., Priest, S., Stares, S. & Stoneman, P. (2017). Religion and the public ethics of stem-cell research: Attitudes in Europe, Canada and the United States. PLoS One, 12(4), e0176274. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0176274
Butt, S., Schneider, S. & Heath, A.F. (2016). Developing a measure of socio-cultural origins for the European Social Survey (Report No. 2016/16). GESIS - Leibniz-Institut für Sozialwissenschaften, ISSN 2364-3773.
Dieckhoff, M., Gash, V., Mertens, A. & Romeu Gordo, L. (2016). A stalled revolution? What can we learn from women’s drop-out to part-time jobs: A comparative analysis of Germany and the UK. Research in Social Stratification and Mobility, 46(B), pp. 129-140. doi: 10.1016/j.rssm.2016.09.001
Turkay, C., Slingsby, A., Lahtinen, K., Butt, S. & Dykes, J. (2016). Supporting Theoretically-grounded Model Building in the Social Sciences through Interactive Visualisation. Neurocomputing,
Schnell, R. (2016). Randomized Response and Balanced Bloom Filters for Privacy Preserving Record Linkage. Paper presented at the 16th IEEE International Conference on Data Mining Workshop, ICDMW 2016, 12-15 Dec 2016, Barcelona, Spain.
Coffey, M., Cohen, R. L., Faulkner, A., Hannigan, B., Simpson, A. & Barlow, S. (2016). Ordinary risks and accepted fictions: how contrasting and competing priorities work in risk assessment and mental health care planning. Health Expectations, doi: 10.1111/hex.12474
Reece Thomas, K. (2016). The UK Supreme Court's latest look at State Immunity. Journal of International and Comparative Law, 3(1), pp. 149-161.
Eikemo, T., Bambra, C., Huijts, T. & Fitzgerald, R. (2016). The first pan-European sociological health inequalities survey of the general population: the European Social Survey (ESS) rotating module on the social determinants of health. European Sociological Review, doi: 10.1093/esr/jcw019
Simpson, A., Bannigan, B., Coffey, M., Barlow, S., Cohen, R., Jones, A., Všetečková,, J., Faulkner, A., Thornton, A. & Cartwright, M. (2016). Recovery-focused care planning and coordination in England and Wales: a cross-national mixed methods comparative case study. BMC Psychiatry, 16(147), doi: 10.1186/s12888-016-0858-x
Harrison, E. K. & Smart, A. (2016). The under-representation of minority ethnic groups in UK medical research. Ethnicity and Health, doi: 10.1080/13557858.2016.1182126
Bastos, M. T., Zago, G. & Recuero, R. (2016). A endogamia da Comunicação: redes de colaboração na CSAI. Revista FAMECOS: mídia, cultura e tecnologia, 23(2), 21459.. doi: 10.15448/1980-3729.2016.2.21459
Winstone, L., Widdop, S. & Fitzgerald, R. (2016). Constructing the Questionnaire: the Challenges of Measuring Views and Evaluations of Democracy Across Europe. In: M. Ferrin & H. Kriesi (Eds.), How Europeans View and Evaluate Democracy (Comparative Politics). (pp. 21-42). UK: Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-19-876690-2
Barlow, S., Simpson, A., Hannigan, B., Coffey, M., Jones, A., Cohen, R. L., Všetečková, J. & Faulkner, A. (2016). Cross-national comparative mixed-methods case study of recovery-focused mental health care planning and co-ordination: Collaborative Care Planning Project (COCAPP). HS&DR journal, 4(5), doi: 10.3310/hsdr04050
Butt, S., Lahtinen, K. & Brunsdon, C. (2016). Using geographically weighted regression to explore spatial variation in survey data. Paper presented at the GISRUK 2016, 30th March - 1st April 2016, London, UK.
Blom, A. G., Bosnjak, M., Cornilleau, A., Cousteaux, A. S., Das, M., Douhou, S. & Krieger, U. (2016). A Comparison of Four Probability-Based Online and Mixed-Mode Panels in Europe. Social Science Computer Review, 34(1), pp. 8-25. doi: 10.1177/0894439315574825
Turkay, C., Slingsby, A., Lahtinen, K., Butt, S. & Dykes, J. (2016). Enhancing a Social Science Model-building Workflow with Interactive Visualisation. Paper presented at the The European Symposium on Artificial Neural Networks (ESANN 2016), 27-29 Apr 2016, Bruges, Belgium.
Thomas, K. (2016). Democratic Support and Globalization. In: J. Vowles & G. Xezonakis (Eds.), Globalization and Domestic Politics: Parties, Elections, and Public Opinion. (pp. 209-234). UK: Oxford Univeristy Press. ISBN 9780198757986
Schnell, R. & Noack, M. (2016). Stichproben, Nonresponse und Gewichtung für Viktimisierungsstudien. In: N. Guzy, C. Birkel & R. Mischkowitz (Eds.), Viktimisierungsbefragungen in Deutschland. (pp. 8-75). Germany: Bundeskriminalamt (BKA).
Harrison, E. K., Quick, A., Abdallah, S., Ruggeri, K., Garcia Garzon, G., Maguire, Á., Huppert, F. A., Saini, R. & Zwiener, N. (2016). Looking into the Wellbeing Kaleidoscope: Results from the European Social Survey. London: New Economics Foundation.
Kroll, M. & Schnell, R. (2016). Anonymisation of geographical distance matrices via Lipschitz embedding. International Journal of Health Geographics, 15(1), doi: 10.1186/s12942-015-0031-7
Schnell, R. & Noack, M. (2016). Reliability and Stability of the Standard Fear of Crime Indicator in a National Panel Over 14 Years. Survey Research Methods, 10(3), pp. 253-264.
Cohen, R. L. (2015). Towards a quantitative feminist sociology: the possibilities of a methodological oxymoron. In: L. McKie & L. Ryan (Eds.), An End to the Crisis of Empirical Sociology?: Trends and Challenges in Social Research. Sociological Futures. . Abingdon: Routledge. ISBN 9781138828674
Schnell, R. (2015). Privacy-preserving Record Linkage. In: K. Harron, H. Goldstein & C. Dibben (Eds.), Methodological Developments in Data Linkage. (pp. 201-225). UK: John Wiley & Sons. ISBN 1118745876
Thompson, P.M., Andreassen, O.A., Arias-Vasquez, A., Bearden, C.E., Boedhoe, P.S., Brouwer, R.M., Buckner, R.L., Buitelaar, J.K., Bulayeva, K.B., Cannon, D.M., Cohen, R.A., Conrod, P.J., Dale, A.M., Deary, I.J., Dennis, E.L., de Reus, M.A., Desrivieres, S., Dima, D., Donohoe, G., Fisher, S.E., Fouche, J.P., Francks, C., Frangou, S., Franke, B., Ganjgahi, H., Garavan, H., Glahn, D.C., Grabe, H.J., Guadalupe, T., Gutman, B.A., Hashimoto, R., Hibar, D.P., Holland, D., Hoogman, M., Pol, H.E., Hosten, N., Jahanshad, N., Kelly, S., Kochunov, P., Kremen, W.S., Lee, P.H., Mackey, S., Martin, N.G., Mazoyer, B., McDonald, C., Medland, S.E., Morey, R.A., Nichols, T.E., Paus, T., Pausova, Z., Schmaal, L., Schumann, G., Shen, L., Sisodiya, S.M., Smit, D.J., Smoller, J.W., Stein, D.J., Stein, J.L., Toro, R., Turner, J.A., van den Heuvel, M.P., van den Heuvel, O.L., van Erp, T.G., van Rooij, D., Veltman, D.J., Walter, H., Wang, Y., Wardlaw, J.M., Whelan, C.D., Wright, M.J., Ye, J. & ENIGMA Consortium, (2015). ENIGMA and the individual: Predicting factors that affect the brain in 35 countries worldwide.. Neuroimage, doi: 10.1016/j.neuroimage.2015.11.057
Fitzgerald, R. (2015). Striving for quality, comparability and transparency in cross-national social survey measurement: illustrations from the European Social Survey (ESS). (Unpublished Doctoral thesis, City University London)
Da Silva Zago, G., Da Cunha Recuero, R. & Bastos, M. T. (2015). Quem Retuita Quem? Papéis de ativistas, celebridades e imprensa durante os #protestosbr no Twitter. Observatorio, 9(3), pp. 67-83. doi: 10.7458/obs932015800
Johann, D., Steinbrecher, M. & Thomas, K. (2015). Persönlichkeit, politische Involvierung und politische Partizipation in Deutschland und Österreich. In: T. Faas, C. Frank & H. Schoen (Eds.), Political Psychology. (pp. 65-90). Germany: Nomos Verlagsgesellschaft. ISBN 9783848713608
Simpson, A., Hannigan, B., Coffey, M., Jones, A., Barlow, S., Cohen, R. L., Všetečková, J., Faulkner, A. & Haddad, M. (2015). Study protocol: cross-national comparative case study of recovery-focused mental health care planning and coordination (COCAPP).. BMC Psychiatry, 15(1), p. 145. doi: 10.1186/s12888-015-0538-2
Barnes, M., Lord, C. & Chanfreau, J. (2015). Child poverty transitions: exploring the routes into and out of poverty 2009 to 2012. UK: Department for Work and Pensions.
Reece Thomas, K. (2015). Enforcing against state assets:the case for restricting private creditor enforcement and how judges in England have used "context" when applying the "commercial purposes" test. Journal of International and Comparative Law, 2(1),
Bastos, M. T. & Mercea, D. (2015). Serial Activists: Political Twitter Beyond Influentials and the Twittertariat. New Media and Society, doi: 10.1177/1461444815584764
Dieckhoff, M. & Gash, V. (2015). Unemployed and alone? Unemployment and social participation in Europe. International Journal of Sociology and Social Policy, 35(1/2), pp. 67-90. doi: 10.1108/IJSSP-01-2014-0002
Dieckhoff, M., Gash, V. & Steiber, N. (2015). Measuring the effect of institutional change on gender inequality in the labour market. Research in Social Stratification and Mobility, 39, pp. 59-75. doi: 10.1016/j.rssm.2014.12.001
Bastos, M. T. (2015). Shares, Pins, and Tweets: News readership from daily papers to social media. Journalism Studies, 16(3), pp. 305-325. doi: 10.1080/1461670X.2014.891857
Puschmann, C. & Bastos, M. T. (2015). How Digital Are the Digital Humanities? An Analysis of Two Scholarly Blogging Platforms. PLoS One, 10(2), e0115035. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0115035
Geurs, K. T., Thomas, T., Bijlsma, M. & Douhou, S. (2015). Automatic trip and mode detection with move smarter: First results from the Dutch Mobile Mobility Panel. Transportation Research Procedia, 11, pp. 247-262. doi: 10.1016/j.trpro.2015.12.022
Bastos, M. T., Mercea, D. & Charpentier, A. (2015). Tents, tweets, and events: The interplay between ongoing protests and social media. Journal of Communication, 65(2), pp. 320-350. doi: 10.1111/jcom.12145
Dieckhoff, M., Gash, V., Mertens, A. & Romeu-Gordo, L. (2015). Female atypical employment in the Service Occupations: a comparative study of time trends in Germany and the UK. In: W. Eichorst & P. Marx (Eds.), Non-Standard Employment in Post-Industrial Labour Markets: An Occupational Perspective. (pp. 353-377). UK: Edward Elgar Publishing. ISBN 9781781001714
Lahtinen, K., Slingsby, A., Dykes, J., Butt, S. & Fitzgerald, R. (2015). Informing Non-Response Bias Model Creation in Social Surveys with Visualisation. Paper presented at the VIS 2015, 25-10-2015 - 30-10-2015, Chicago, USA.
Schnell, R. & Borgs, C. (2015). Building a national perinatal database without the use of unique personal identifiers. Paper presented at the IEEE International Conference on Data Mining, 14-11-2015 - 17-11-2015, Atlantic City, USA.
Niedermeyer, F., Steinmetzer, S., Kroll, M. & Schnell, R. (2014). Cryptanalysis of Basic Bloom Filters Used for Privacy Preserving Record Linkage. Journal of Privacy and Condentiality, 6(2), pp. 59-79.
Recuero, R., Bastos, M. T. & Zago, G. (2014). Narrative and violence: the Brazilian Autumn coverage on Twitter. Matrizes, 8(2), doi: 10.11606/issn.1982-8160.v8i2p191-217
Fitzgerald, R., Winstone, L. & Prestage, Y (2014). A Versatile tool? Applying the Cross-national Error Source Typology (CNEST) to triangulated pre-test data. Lausanne: FORS.
Braghiroli, S. & Salini, L. (2014). How Do the Others See Us? An Analysis of Public Opinion Perceptions of the EU and USA in Third Countries. Transworld(33), pp. 1-19.
Callegaro, M., Villar, A., Krosnick, J. & Yeager, D. (2014). A Critical Review of Studies Investigating the Quality of Data Obtained With Online Panels. In: M. Callegaro, R. Baker, J. Bethlehem, A. Goritz, J. Krosnick & P. Lavrakas (Eds.), Online Panel Research: A Data Quality Perspective. (pp. 23-53). UK: John Wiley & Sons. ISBN 978-1-119-94177-4
Schoua-Glusberg, A. & Villar, A. (2014). Assessing Translated Questions via Cognitive Testing. In: K. Miller, S. Willson, V. Chepp & J. L. Padilla (Eds.), Cognitive Interviewing Methodology. (pp. 51-67). Hoboken, USA: John Wiley & Sons. ISBN 9781118383544
Dolezal, M., Haselmayer, M., Johann, D., Thomas, K. & Ennser-Jedenastik, L. (2014). Negative Campaigning. In: W. Müller, S. Kritzinger & K. Schönbach (Eds.), Die Nationalratswahl 2013. Wie Parteien, Medien und Wählerschaft zusammenwirken. (pp. 99-111). Vienna, Austria: Böhlau. ISBN 978-3205795360
Bastos, M. T., Recuero, R. & Zago, G. (2014). Taking tweets to the streets: A spatial analysis of the Vinegar Protests in Brazil. First Monday, 19(3), doi: 10.5210/fm.v19i3.5227
Barnes, M. & McKnight, A. (2014). Understanding the behaviours of households in fuel poverty: A review of research evidence. UK: Department of Energy and Climate Change.
Cohen, R. L. (2014). Playing with numbers: Using Top Trumps as an ice-breaker and introduction to quantitative methods. Enhancing Learning in the Social Sciences, 6(2), pp. 21-29. doi: 10.11120/elss.2014.00030
Fitzgerald, R., Winstone, L. & Prestage, Y. (2014). Searching For Evidence of Acculturation: Attitudes Toward Homosexuality Among Migrants Moving From Eastern to Western Europe. International Journal of Public Opinion Research, 26(3), pp. 323-341. doi: 10.1093/ijpor/edu021
Glantschnigg, C., Thomas, K. & Zeglovits, E. (2014). Wählen gehen? Und wen wählen? Entscheidungsfindung im Wahlkampf. In: W. Müller, S. Kritzinger & K. Schönbach (Eds.), Die Nationalratswahl 2013. Wie Parteien, Medien und Wählerschaft zusammenwirken. (pp. 159-176). Vienna: Böhlau. ISBN 978-3205795360
Recuero, R., Zago, G. & Bastos, M. T. (2014). O discurso dos #ProtestosBR: análise de conteúdo do Twitter. Galáxia (São Paulo), 14(28), pp. 199-216. doi: 10.1590/1982-25542014217911
Schnell, R. (2014). The Accuracy of Pre-Election Polling of German General Elections. MDA - Methods, Data, Analysis, 8(1), pp. 5-24. doi: 10.12758/mda.2014.001
Schnell, R. (2014). An efficient Privacy-Preserving Record Linkage Technique for Administrative Data and Censuses. Statistical Journal of the IAOS, 30(3), pp. 263-270. doi: 10.3233/SJI-140833
Schnell, R., Trappmann, M. & Gramlich, T. (2014). A Study of Assimilation Bias in Name-Based Sampling of Migrants. Journal of Official Statistics, 30(2), pp. 231-249. doi: 10.2478/jos-2014-0015
Villar, A., Callegaro, M. & Yang, Y. (2013). Where Am I? A Meta-Analysis of Experiments on the Effects of Progress Indicators for Web Surveys. Social Science Computer Review, 31(6), pp. 744-762. doi: 10.1177/0894439313497468
Ryan, L., Cooper, P. & Drey, N. (2013). University Research Ethics Committees as learning communities: Identifying and utilising collaboratively produced knowledge in decision-making. Research Ethics, 9(4), pp. 166-174. doi: 10.1177/1747016112437688
Cohen, R. L. (2013). Femininity, Childhood and the Non-Making of a Sporting Celebrity: The Beth Tweddle Case. Sociological Research Online, 18(3), doi: 10.5153/sro.3193
Mejlgaard, N. & Stares, S. (2013). Performed and preferred participation in science and technology across Europe: Exploring an alternative idea of "democratic deficit". Public Understanding of Science, 22(6), pp. 660-673. doi: 10.1177/0963662512446560
Gaskell, G., Stares, S. & Fischler, C. (2013). Have GM crops and food a future in Europe? In: Successful Agricultural Innovation in Emerging Economies: New Genetic Technologies for Global Food Production. (pp. 331-347). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. ISBN 9781139208475
Cohen, R. L., Hardy, K., Sanders, T. & Wolkowitz, C. (2013). The Body/Sex/Work Nexus: A Critical Perspective on Body Work and Sex Work. In: C Wolkowitz, RL Cohen, T Sanders & K Hardy (Eds.), Body/Sex/Work: Intimate, embodied and sexualised labour. Critical Perspectives on Work and Employment. (pp. 3-27). Basingstoke: Palgrave. ISBN 9781137021908
Cohen, N. R., Brennan, P. J., Shay, T., Watts, G. F., Brigl, M., Kang, J., Brenner, M. B. & ImmGen Project Consortium, . (2013). Shared and distinct transcriptional programs underlie the hybrid nature of iNKT cells. Nature Immunology, 14(1), pp. 90-99. doi: 10.1038/ni.2490
Barnes, M., Cullinane, C., Scott, S. & Silvester, S. (2013). People living in bad housing: Numbers and health impacts. UK: Shelter.
Barnes, M. & Lord, C. (2013). Poverty, economic status and skills: What are the links?. UK: Joseph Rowntree Foundation.
Bastos, M. T. & Zago, G. (2013). Tweeting News Articles Readership and News Sections in Europe and the Americas. SAGE Open, 3(3), doi: 10.1177/2158244013502496
Douhou, S. & van Soest, A. (2013). Explaining subjective well-being: The role of victimization, trust, health, and social norms. Applied Econometrics, 31(3), pp. 52-78.
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