European Social Survey HQ
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:
Professor 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. Gianmaria Bottoni, Research Fellow
Esther Bourne, Grants Coordinator
Niccolò Ghirelli, Research Assistant
Tim Hanson, Senior Research Fellow
Mary Keane, Administrator
Dr. Lorna Ryan, Research Manager
Luca Salini, Researcher
Elissa Sibley, Research Fellow
Jennifer McGuiness, Research Assistant
Stefan Swift, ESS ERIC Media and Communications Officer
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:
- Democracy and politics
- Human values
- Media use
- National and ethnic identity
- Perceived discrimination
- Social exclusion
- Social trust/trust in institutions
- Subjective wellbeing
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, over 125,000 people have registered to use the data - to sign up for free, visit the ESS website .
Fieldwork for Round 8 (collected in late 2016 and early 2017) was published in autumn 2017. It included questions on attitudes towards welfare provision and climate change and energy. A copy of the Round 8 questionnaire is available.
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.
Coordinated by a team at Manchester Metropolitan University, the ECDP will create a specification and business case for a European Research Infrastructure that will provide survey data on child and young adult well-being. The infrastructure developed by ECDP will subsequently coordinate the first Europe wide cohort survey, named EuroCohort. ESS is a partner in the project providing expert input, particularly to issues around infrastructure governance, survey methodology and piloting.
This project aims to provide collective support from existing ERICs to research infrastructures (RI) interested in becoming an ERIC. This includes the development of best practice guidance related to the ERIC legal framework and the creation of a repository for relevant documents - such as internal regulations and rules of procedures - to be made publicly available online. The project will run until December 2022.
RI-VIS is designed to increase the visibility of European research infrastructures (RI) to new communities in Europe and beyond. The ESS is one of 13 partners from 12 RIs working in the fields of biomedical sciences, social sciences and environmental sciences. The project will run until July 2021.
The €14.5m project, which runs to April 2022, aims to create an open platform where data, tools and training are available and accessible for users of social sciences and humanities (SSH) data. The ESS will lead on work package 4 of the project - Innovations in Data Production - which will realise a number of initiatives associated with the creation of data. It aims to develop a sample management system which meets the needs of high-quality cross-national probability-based online panels. The work package will also explore innovations in Computer Assisted Translation and Computer Assisted Recorded Interviewing.
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.
Making well-being count for policy
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.
The ESS-SUSTAIN (Project volume: €2.3 million) project was funded by the European Commission through Horizon 2020. It developed a strategy to significantly increase ESS membership, to lower the costs of participation in the ESS, and to enhance the quality of the ESS datasets. The grant supported activities such as an impact case study in member countries, the appointment of ESS ambassadors to promote the study, investigation about accessing structural funds to finance membership and enhanced communications activities to highlight the output arising from the survey.
The key aims of the project are as follows:
- Ensuring long-term commitment of the ESS ERIC members and observers
- Provision of guest membership and/or full membership for transitioning countries
- Expansion of the ESS coverage including new countries
- Establishing partnerships with other cross-national social surveys
The grant will support a number of activities including an impact case study in member countries, the appointment of ESS ambassadors to promote the study, investigation about accessing structural funds to finance membership and enhanced communications to highlight the output arising from the survey.
Synergies for Europe's Research Infrastructures in the Social Sciences (SERISS)
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.
CROss-National Online Survey Panel (CRONOS)
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
We have launched an online consultation into proposed changes to some of our questions that are included in every round of the European Social Survey (ESS).
The European Social Survey (ESS) has signed a memorandum of understanding (MoU) with research organisations in Australia (Australian National University) and South Africa (Human Sciences Research Council) as part of its strategy for global outreach.
The European Social Survey (ESS) organised a meeting with the European Commissioner for Health and Food Safety, Vytenis Andriukaitis, in Brussels last week (Friday 13 September).
For a chance to include questions in Round 11 (2022/23) of the European Social Survey (ESS), the call for proposals is now open until January next year.
A publication that showcases a wide range of articles based on European Social Survey (ESS) data collected over the first seven rounds is now available online.
The first edition of European Social Survey (ESS) Round 9 data - collected in 19 countries during late 2018 and early 2019 - has been published today (31 October 2019).
The General Assembly of the European Social Survey (ESS) has appointed seven new members to serve on their methods and scientific advisory boards.
Analysis of the processes and outcomes of implementing the eighth iteration of the European Social Survey (ESS) - fielded in late 2016 and early 2017 - is now available. Read more
The call for external academics to apply to field questions in Round 11 (2022/23) of our survey will be published in October 2019.
The European Social Survey (ESS) Multilevel Data resource now includes contextual information to supplement our Round 8 data.
The causes and consequences of social inequalities in education will be discussed at the Sir Roger Jowell Memorial Lecture 2019 from 6pm on Thursday 13 June.
A working paper that assesses ways to address possible data falsification in the European Social Survey (ESS) has been published on our website.
The European Social Survey (ESS) has begun working on a new Horizon 2020 project, the Social Sciences and Humanities Open Cloud (SSHOC).
Professor Rory Fitzgerald, the director of the European Social Survey (ESS), delivered a public lecture at the University of Western Australia in Perth on 19 February 2019.
The recipient of €1,000 as part of the 2019 Jowell-Kaase Early Career Researcher Prize has been announced by the European Social Survey (ESS).
The European Social Survey (ESS) has updated its cumulative data file for the first eight rounds of the survey. It means that all data collected from Round 1 (2002/03) to Round 8 (2016/17) can be downloaded in a single file, available in SPSS, STATA and CSV formats.
Russian respondents in Round 8 (2016/17) of the European Social Survey are amongst the least concerned of all 23 participating countries about climate change.
The first of two new publications based on European Social Survey (ESS) data has been produced by those involved in the public attitudes to welfare and climate change in the European Union and Russia (PAWCER) project.
Online registration for the 4th International European Social Survey (ESS) Conference - being held at the University of Mannheim (Germany) during April 2019 - is now open.
A great majority of Europeans think that climate change is happening, but do not have strong concern about the issue, according to a new European Social Survey (ESS) report.
A new European Social Survey (ESS) report has found significant public support in Europe for the introduction of universal basic income and a European Union-led social benefits scheme.
Analysis of the most recent round of European Social Survey (ESS) data will be showcased at two events being held in Brussels next month.
Questions measuring attitudes towards democracy and media and communication will be included in Round 10 of the European Social Survey (ESS).
Leading academics can now submit their research using our data to be considered for inclusion at the 4th International ESS Conference being held in Germany during April 2019.
Details of how to apply for the 2019 Jowell-Kaase Early Career Researcher Prize have now been announced by the European Social Survey (ESS).
We are pleased to announce that the second edition of data and documentation for European Social Survey (ESS) Round 8 was published today (Wednesday 30 May 2018).
Survey data collected online through the Synergies for Europe's Research Infrastructures in the Social Sciences (SERISS) project is now available to download.
The director of the European Social Survey (ESS), Professor Rory Fitzgerald, was a keynote speaker at an international conference at the University of Western Australia in Perth on 21-23 February 2018.
The fifth annual lecture in honour of European Social Survey co-founder, Sir Roger Jowell, will be held at the British Academy in London on Monday 21 May 2018.
The 4th International ESS Conference - Turbulent times in Europe: Instability, insecurity and inequality - will take place at the University of Mannheim in Germany on 24-26 April 2019.
Participants are being invited to submit session proposals as part of a call published by the conference organising committee that will remain open until 31 May 2018.
The Spanish National Committee of the European Social Survey (ESS) has announced that its first Spanish Congress event will be held in Madrid during September 2018.
The European Social Survey (ESS) is a partner organisation involved in a new Europe-wide project aimed at assessing children’s health and well-being, led by researchers based at Manchester Metropolitan University.
The European Social Survey European Research Infrastructure Consortium (ESS ERIC) is looking to appoint three external members to its revised Research Ethics Committee.
An independent report commissioned by the ESS HQ has found that the European Social Survey (ESS ERIC) has high levels of academic, teaching and non-academic impact across Europe.
The first edition of data and documentation for European Social Survey (ESS) Round 8 (2016) has been published today (Tuesday 31 October).
The European Social Survey (ESS) is joining together with Ronnie Cowan MP to host an event that will look at public attitudes towards the introduction of a universal basic income in London next month.
Multi-national teams of researchers can now submit applications to propose modules of questions to be fielded in Round 10 of the European Social Survey (ESS).
The European Social Survey (ESS) ERIC is seeking applications to produce a scoping report that will outline potential methods for measuring the media context during future survey fieldwork periods.
The European Social Survey (ESS) held a workshop to strengthen its global links with the world’s leading cross-national and cross-cultural surveys at ESS HQ based at City, University of London on 12-13 September.
The European Social Survey updated its Multilevel Data resource on Monday (26 June) to include the most recent data available. The resource is designed to facilitate the task of adding external data on countries and regions to ESS Round 4-7 data (2008/09-2014/15). Find out more about Multilevel data resource.
The European Social Survey joined forces with Migration Policy Group to hold an immigration event, hosted by Jean Lambert MEP at the European Parliament, on Monday (19 June). ‘Attitudes towards immigration in Europe: myths and realities’ brought together leading academics to present research using data primarily from the ESS Round 7 (2014/15) module on immigration. Find out more about this event.
The European Social Survey has now published the latest survey specifications for Round 9 (2018/19). The specifications outline the tasks and responsibilities required of national teams to conduct the international survey. Find out more about our latest survey.
Roger Jowell Memorial Lecture 2017
Chair of UK in a Changing Europe, Professor Anand Menon, delivered the fourth annual lecture held in memory of co-founder of the European Social Survey, Professor Sir Roger Jowell CBE.
Menon (based at King's College London) discussed what the vote for ‘Brexit’ means for the UK and its relationship with the European countries who remain a part of the union.
Roger Jowell sadly passed away on Christmas Day 2011 - Roger was co-founder of the European Social Survey (ESS) with Max Kaase.
A free workshop focusing on Albanian participation in the European Social Survey will take place in the Faculty for the Social Sciences at the University of Tirana on 19 May 2017. Leading scholars and researchers will discuss the benefits of Albanian participation in Round 6 (2012/13) of the survey. Find out more about this workshop.
Analysis of European Social Survey Round 7 (2014/15) will be showcased at the Centre for Sociological Research in Madrid on Friday 31 March. The conference will have a specific focus on the two rotating modules fielded in Round 7: Social Inequalities in Health and Attitudes towards Immigration. Find out more about this event.
Alongside Max Kaase, Sir Roger Jowell began developing the European Social Survey at the European Science Foundation (ESF) in 1995. The ESF would eventually ask Jowell to assemble a core team and apply to the European Commission for central funding to be matched by the participating countries.
In 2001, the European Social Survey was established at the National Centre for Social Research (now NatCen Social Research) in London. Since 2003, the ESS Headquarters have been hosted by City, University of London.
In 2001, Roger was awarded the CBE in the UK for his services to the social sciences. Seven years later, he was recognised again by the UK Government - this time awarded a knighthood to become Sir Roger Jowell.
Sir Roger Jowell Memorial Lecture 2019
Professor Alissa Goodman and Rt Hon David Laws deliver the 2019 lecture - An uneven playing field: the causes and consequences of social inequalities in education - at City on 13 June 2019.
Alissa Goodman of University College London Institute of Education discussed research on inequalities, showing how longitudinal data is being used to understand the causes and consequences of educational disadvantage in the UK.
Speaking to the policy implications of educational disadvantage, Rt Hon David Laws - Executive Chairman of the Education Policy Institute - present findings from research on the evolution of the disadvantage gap, by phase, pupil type and area over the last decade.
Sir Roger Jowell Memorial Lecture 2018
The fifth annual lecture in honour of Sir Roger Jowell was held at the British Academy in London on 21 May 2018. The lecture was delivered by Professor Jane Green of the University of Manchester who discussed her research into the 2015 and 2017 British elections.
Jane Green is Professor of Political Science in the Cathy Marsh Institute for Social Research and the Politics Department in Manchester and belongs to the Scientific Leadership Team of the British Election Study (BES).
The Chair of the lecture was Jennifer Rubin, Executive Chair of the Economic and Social Research Council (ESRC).
Sir Roger Jowell Memorial Lecture 2017
Professor Anand Menon discussed what the vote for Brexit means for the UK and its relationship with the countries who remain a part of the union. As Chair of the UK in a Changing Europe initiative, the Professor of European Politics and Foreign Affairs at King's College London offered valuable insight into this critical issue.
The fourth annual memorial lecture was held on 30 May 2017 and chaired by Professor Sara Hobolt, Sutherland Chair in European Institutions at the London School of Economics.
Since September 2017, City, University of London, the European Social Survey HQ and NatCen Social Research have held a series of survey methodology seminars. Presentation slides are available for all seminars from September 2017 until December 2018. From January 2019, all events are recorded, with the presentation slides viewable alongside an audio recording of the event.
11 May 2017: Using digital sensors to understand activity in the home - Nigel Gilbert, University of Surrey
14 June 2017: Assessing the risk of mode effects in surveys - Jo d’Ardenne, NatCen Social Research, and Annette Jäckle, Institute for Social and Economic Research, University of Essex
28 September 2017: Taking the leap… from in-person to mixed-mode surveys - Paul P. Biemer, RTI International and the University of North Carolina
25 October 2017: The development of push-to-web surveys in the UK - Gerry Nicolaas & Patten Smith, Ipsos Public Affairs
25 January 2018: Using mobile devices to enhance and extend measurement - Mick P. Couper, Survey Research Center, Institute for Social Research, University of Michigan
22 February 2018: Evidence of the effectiveness of respondent centred survey design - Andrew Phelps, Office for National Statistics (ONS) and Respondent centred survey design: Principles and practice, Laura Wilson, ONS
16 April 2018: Managing survey change: resource trade-offs and quality metrics - Brad Edwards, Westat
24 May 2018: Completing social surveys on smartphones: what should we be worried about? - Tim Hanson, Peter Matthews & Alice McGee, Kantar Public UK
21 June 2018: Probability based on-line panels in Great Britain - Curtis Jessop, NatCen Social Research and Rory Fitzgerald & Gianmaria Bottoni, European Social Survey
6 September 2018: Conducting probability based mixed-mode surveys: Experimental evidence from the European Values Study - Pablo Christmann, GESIS - Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences
2 October 2018: How web-push surveys are changing survey methodology - Don A. Dillman, Washington State University
11 October 2018: Interviewer effects on response latencies in a face-to-face interview survey - Patrick Sturgis, University of Southampton
8 November 2018: Ethics are everywhere - Helen Kara
22 Jaunary 2019: Linking survey and social media data: Experiences and evidence - Tarek Al Baghal, Institute for Social and Economic Research, University of Essex
12 February 2019: Adventures in administrative data: Potential, pitfalls and predictions... - Emma White, University of Southampton
14 March 2019: The digital transformation of government - Simon Everest, Government Digital Service (Cabinet Office)
23 May 2019: Maintaining response rates: A losing battle? - Edith De Leeuw, Utrecht University
12 September 2019: Sampling vulnerable and mobile populations in household surveys - Dana R. Thomson, Senior Analyst, Flowminder Foundation
17 October 2019: How should we present ‘Don’t Know’ options in web-surveys? - Bernard Steen, NatCen, James Thom, Ipsos MORI and Tim Hanson, Kantar Public UK
28 November 2019: Using mobile apps for data collection - Annette Jäckle, Institute for Social and Economic Research, University of Essex
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Lord, C., Lloyd, J. and Barnes, M. (2013). Understanding Landlords: A study of private landlords in the UK using the Wealth and Assets Survey. London, UK: Strategic Society Centre.
Bastos, M. T., Travitzki, R. and Puschmann, C. (2012). What Sticks with Whom? Twitter Follower-Followee Networks and News Classification. Paper presented at the The Sixth International AAAI Conference on Weblogs and Social Media (ICWSM 12), 4 Jun 2012, Dublin, Ireland.
Gash, V., Mertens, A. and Romeu-Gordo, L. (2012). The Influence of Changing Hours of Work on Women’s Life-Satisfaction. The Manchester School, 80(1), pp. 51-74. doi: 10.1111/j.1467-9957.2011.02255.x
Ryan, L. (2012). "You must be very intelligent...?": Gender and Science Subject Uptake. International Journal of Gender, Science and Technology, 4(2), pp. 167-190.
Stares, S., Deel, S. and Timms, J. (2012). Bordering on the unknown: approaches to global civil society data. In: Kaldor, M., Moore, H.L. and Selchow, S. (Eds.), Global Civil Society 2012: Ten Years of Critical Reflection. (pp. 184-202). Palgrave Macmillan. ISBN 978-0-230-36787-6
Miller, K, Fitzgerald, R., Padilla, J-L, Willson, S, Widdop, S., Caspar, R, Dimov, M, Gray, M, Nunes, C., Pruefer, P, Schoebi, N and Schoua-Glusberg, A (2011). Design and Analysis of Cognitive Interviews for Comparative Multinational Testing. Field Methods, 23(4), pp. 379-396. doi: 10.1177/1525822X11414802
Stares, S. (2011). Using latent trait models to assess cross-national scales of the publics knowledge about science and technology. In: The Culture of Science: How the Public Relates to Science Across the Globe. (pp. 241-261). Routledge. ISBN 9780203813621
Jackson, J., Bradford, B., Hough, M., Kuha, J., Stares, S., Widdop, S., Fitzgerald, R., Yordanova, M. and Galev, T. (2011). Developing European indicators of trust in justice. European Journal of Criminology, 8(4), pp. 267-285. doi: 10.1177/1477370811411458
Cohen, R. L. (2011). Time, space and touch at work: Body work and labour process (re)organisation. Sociology of Health and Illness, 33(2), pp. 189-205. doi: 10.1111/j.1467-9566.2010.01306.x
Cohen, R. L., Hughes, C. and Lampard, R. (2011). The methodological impact of feminism: A troubling issue for sociology?. Sociology, 45(4), pp. 570-586. doi: 10.1177/0038038511406599
Fitzgerald, R., Widdop, S., Gray, M. and Collins, D. (2011). Identifying sources of error in cross-national questionnaires: Application of an error source typology to cognitive interview data. Journal of Official Statistics, 27(4), pp. 569-599.
Twigg, J., Wolkowitz, C., Cohen, R. L. and Nettleton, S. (2011). Conceptualising body work in health and social care. Sociology of Health and Illness, 33(2), pp. 171-188. doi: 10.1111/j.1467-9566.2010.01323.x
Barnes, M., Butt, S. and Tomaszewski, W. (2010). The Duration of Bad Housing and Living Standards of Children in Britain. Housing Studies, 26(1), pp. 155-176. doi: 10.1080/02673037.2010.512749
Mejlgaard, N. and Stares, S. (2010). Participation and competence as joint components in a cross-national analysis of scientific citizenship. Public Understanding of Science, 19(5), pp. 545-561. doi: 10.1177/0963662509335456
Broom, M., Crowe, M. L., Fitzgerald, M. R. and Rychtar, J. (2010). The stochastic modelling of kleptoparasitism using a Markov process. Journal of Theoretical Biology, 264(2), pp. 266-272. doi: 10.1016/j.jtbi.2010.01.012
Cohen, R. L. (2010). When it pays to be friendly: employment relationships and emotional labour in hairstyling. The Sociological Review, 58(2), pp. 197-218. doi: 10.1111/j.1467-954X.2010.01900.x
Cohen, R. L. (2010). Rethinking 'mobile work': Boundaries of space, time and social relation in the working lives of mobile hairstylists. Work, Employment and Society, 24(1), pp. 65-84. doi: 10.1177/0950017009353658
Gash, V. and Cooke, L. P. (2010). Wives’ part-time employment and marital stability in Great Britain, West Germany and the United States. Sociology, 44(6), pp. 1091-1108. doi: 10.1177/0038038510381605
Olsen, W., Gash, V., Vandecasteele, L., Walthery, P. and Heuvelman, H. (2010). The gender pay gap in the UK 1995-2007: research report number 1. UK: Government Equalities Office.
Stares, S. (2009). Using latent class models to explore cross-national typologies of Public engagement with Science and technology in Europe. Science, Technology and Society, 14(2), 289 329. doi: 10.1177/097172180901400205
Gash, V. (2009). Sacrificing their Careers for their Families? An Analysis of the Family Pay Penalty in Europe. Social Indicators Research, 93(3), pp. 569-586. doi: 10.1007/s11205-008-9429-y
Cohen, R. L. (2008). Work relations and the multiple dimensions of the work-life boundary: Hairstyling at home. In: Warhurst, C., Eikhof, D. R. and Haunschild, A. (Eds.), Work less, live more? Critical Perspectives in Work and Employment. (pp. 115-135). London, UK: Palgrave MacMillan. ISBN 9780230535602
Gash, V. (2008). Bridge or trap? To what extent do temporary workers make more transitions to unemployment than to the standard employment contract. European Sociological Review, 24(5), pp. 651-668. doi: 10.1093/esr/jcn027
Gash, V. (2008). Constraints or Preferences? Identifying Answers from Part-time Workers’ Transitions in Denmark, France and the United-Kingdom. Work, Employment and Society, 22(4), pp. 655-674. doi: 10.1177/0950017008096741
Low, N., Butt, S., Ellis, P. and Davis Smith, J. (2007). Helping out: a national survey of volunteering and charitable giving. London: Cabinet Office.
Barnes, M.R. (1977). Form finding and analysis of tension space structures by dynamic relaxation. (Unpublished Doctoral thesis, City University London)
Butt, S. and Lahtinen, K. Using auxiliary data to model nonresponse bias The challenge of knowing too much about nonrespondents rather than too little?. Paper presented at the International Workshop on Household Nonresponse 2015, 02 Sep 2015 - 04 Sep 2015, Leuven, Belgium.