Population Studies - Most Influential Papers
Explore the articles shaping the current conversations around population and demography research
For over half a century, Population Studies has reported significant advances in methods of demographic analysis, conceptual and mathematical theories of demographic dynamics and behaviour, and the use of these theories and methods to extend scientific knowledge and to inform policy and practice. The Journal’s coverage of this field is comprehensive: applications in developed and developing countries; historical and contemporary studies; quantitative and qualitative studies; analytical essays and reviews. The subjects of papers range from classical concerns, such as the determinants and consequences of population change, to such topics as family demography and evolutionary and genetic influences on demographic behaviour. Often the Journal’s papers have had the effect of extending the boundaries of its field.
Below is a selection of the articles that are shaping the current conversations around population studies. Enjoy FREE ACCESS to the articles below until 31st January 2021.
Most Read Articles
Articles from Population Studies have been read over 279,000 times in the last 5 years. Here are 2 of the most read articles of 2020.
|Children's age at parental divorce and depression in early and mid-adulthood
Øystein Kravdal & Emily Grundy
|Gender egalitarianism, perceived economic insecurity, and fertility intentions in Spain: A qualitative analysis
Xiana Bueno & Mary C. Brinton
Most Cited Articles
Articles from Population Studies have been cited in academic research over 26,200 times. Here are 2 of the most cited articles of 2020.
|When is fertility too low or too high? Population policy preferences of demographers around the world
Hendrik P. van Dalen & Kène Henkens
|Modelling and forecasting adult age-at-death distributions
Ugofilippo Basellini & Carlo Giovanni Camarda
Articles With Policy Influence
Articles from Population Studies have been cited in policy documents 640 times. Here are 2 articles that have recently been cited in policy documents.
|Fertility preferences and subsequent childbearing in Africa and Asia: A synthesis of evidence from longitudinal studies in 28 populations
John Cleland, Kazuyo Machiyama & John B. Casterline
|Trends in the age at reproductive transitions in the developing world: The role of education
John Bongaarts, Barbara S. Mensch & Ann K. Blanc
News Worthy Articles
Articles from Population Studies have been cited in news stories over 230 times. Here are 2 articles that have recently been cited in news articles.
|Tracking progress in mean longevity: The Lagged Cohort Life Expectancy (LCLE) approach
Michel Guillot & Collin F. Payne
|Does broadband Internet affect fertility?
Francesco C. Billari, Osea Giuntella & Luca Stella
Population Studies - Call for Papers
Explore Population Studies
Articles from Population Studies have been mentioned on social media over 2,331 times. Here are 2 recent articles that have picked up a lot of social media attention.
|Living longer but not necessarily healthier: The joint progress of health and mortality in the working-age population of England
Stephen Jivraj, Alissa Goodman, Benedetta Pongiglione & George B. Ploubidis
|Extended family households among children in the United States: Differences by race/ethnicity and socio-economic status
Christina J. Cross
Articles Mentioned in Blog Posts
Articles from Population Studies have been mentioned in blog posts over 35 times. Here are 2 recent articles that have been cited in blog posts.
|Women’s educational attainment and fertility among Generation X in the United States
|Immigrant mothers’ preferences for children’s sexes: A register-based study of fertility behaviour in Norway
Mats Lillehagen & Torkild Hovde Lyngstad
Editor's Choice Articles
|Can we study the family environment through census data? A comparison of households, dwellings, and domestic units in rural Mali
Véronique Hertrich, Pascaline Feuillet, Olivia Samuel, Assa Doumbia Gakou & Aurélien Dasré
|Revisiting mid-twentieth-century fertility shifts from a global perspective
David Reher & Miguel Requena