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College Attendance

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Journal Article
Demography (2013) 50 (2): 447–469.
Published: 17 October 2012
... assignment of students into single-sex versus coeducational high schools—to assess causal effects of single-sex schools on college entrance exam scores and college attendance. Our validation of the random assignment shows comparable socioeconomic backgrounds and prior academic achievement of students...
Journal Article
Demography (2018) 55 (5): 1727–1748.
Published: 06 August 2018
... to college were financially overextended and vulnerable to foreclosure as the economy contracted. With commuting zone panel data from 2006 to 2011, we show that increasing rates of college attendance across the income distribution in one year predict a foreclosure rate increase in subsequent years, net...
Includes: Supplementary data
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Published: 07 July 2011
Fig. 1 Multilevel model of college attendance effects on fertility: Number of children by age 41 on college attendance by age 19. * p  < .05 More
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Published: 07 July 2011
Fig. 3 College attendance effect on discrete-time probability of first birth, by age and propensity score strata More
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Published: 11 January 2016
Fig. 3 College attendance by teenage pregnancy More
Journal Article
Demography (2011) 48 (3): 863–887.
Published: 07 July 2011
...Fig. 1 Multilevel model of college attendance effects on fertility: Number of children by age 41 on college attendance by age 19. * p  < .05 ...
FIGURES | View All (4)
Journal Article
Demography (2017) 54 (1): 311–336.
Published: 07 December 2016
... to control for various sources of potential bias, I find that freshman year college attendance is estimated to cause only about a one-pound increase. Supplemental results show that those from lower socioeconomic backgrounds gain more weight during the freshman college year. Longer term, having a college...
FIGURES
Journal Article
Demography (2017) 54 (5): 1603–1626.
Published: 01 August 2017
... three-quarters of the increasing gap in completed schooling, one-half of the gap in college attendance, and one-fifth of the gap in college graduation. We find no consistent evidence of increases in the estimated associations between parental income and children’s completed schooling. Increasing gaps...
FIGURES | View All (6)
Includes: Supplementary data
Journal Article
Demography (1978) 15 (2): 161–175.
Published: 01 May 1978
... the transition from adolescence to adulthood (such as college attendance and service in the military) seriously affect the age at which a man marries. 27 1 2011 © Population Association of America 1978 1978 Birth Cohort Military Service Marriage Market Marriage Rate Early Marriage...
Journal Article
Demography (2018) 55 (4): 1487–1506.
Published: 25 June 2018
... to estimate the effect of DACA on undocumented students’ educational outcomes. The data are unique because they accurately identify students’ legal status, account for individual heterogeneity, and allow separate analysis of students attending community colleges versus four-year colleges. Results from...
FIGURES | View All (4)
Journal Article
Demography (2002) 39 (2): 393–413.
Published: 01 May 2002
...Thomas Deleire; Ariel Kalil Abstract Using data from the National Educational Longitudinal Study (NELS), we found that teenagers who live in nonmarried families are less likely to graduate from high school or to attend college, more likely to smoke or drink, and more likely to initiate sexual...
Journal Article
Demography (2021) 58 (3): 1039–1064.
Published: 01 June 2021
...Dafna Gelbgiser Abstract It is well established that students from different socioeconomic backgrounds attend different colleges, net of their academic preparation. An unintended consequence of these disparities is that in the aggregate, they enhance socioeconomic segregation across institutions...
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Includes: Supplementary data
Journal Article
Demography (1976) 13 (2): 161–174.
Published: 01 May 1976
...Nancy J. Davis; Larry L. Bumpass Abstract Data from the 1970 National Fertility Study are used to assess the extent and determinants of post-nuptial education among women in the United States. Over one-fifth of all women have attended high school or college since marriage; over one-third either...
Journal Article
Demography (2009) 46 (4): 695–715.
Published: 01 November 2009
...Joseph J. Sabia; Daniel I. Rees Abstract A number of studies have shown that teenagers who abstain from sex are more likely to graduate from high school and attend college than their sexually active peers. However, it is unclear whether this association represents a causal relationship or can...
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Published: 01 August 2017
Fig. 2 Top minus bottom income quintile differences in children’s college attendance and completion rates: Panel Study of Income Dynamics. Dotted line shows gaps in college attendance (completion) between children in the top and bottom quintiles of the income distribution for all PSID cohorts More
Journal Article
Demography (1969) 6 (1): 13–16.
Published: 01 February 1969
... in the armed forces or attending college at the end of the period (1960) are presented to show the substantial volume of these special types of movement. Under 1960 Census procedures, no corresponding measures of the migration behavior of persons in the armed forces or attending college at the beginning...
Journal Article
Demography (1982) 19 (4): 495–509.
Published: 01 November 1982
... of the higher Catholic than Protestant cumulative fertility among college-educated women arose from the greater propensity of such Catholics to attend sectarian schools and colleges. The implications are explored. 30 12 2010 © Population Association of America 1982 1982 Sectarian Education...
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Published: 27 March 2018
Fig. 2 Cohort trends in wealth gaps in education. *Display of lower bound of one confidence interval (second quintile, college degree given college attendance) truncated to maintain the same y -axis scale across outcomes More
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Published: 27 March 2018
Fig. 3 Cohort trends in controlled wealth gaps in education. Based on models including all control variables listed in Table 1 , fully interacted by cohort. *Display of lower bound of one confidence interval (second quintile, college degree given college attendance) truncated to maintain More
Journal Article
Demography (2007) 44 (2): 335–343.
Published: 01 May 2007
... with the probability of such children attending college at age 18; however, when both parents are college or high school graduates, such negative effects may be partially offset. We also show that discrimination against daughters occurs, but only for daughters who were LBW babies. Moreover, high parental education can...