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Verropoulou, Georgia and Joshi, Heather (2009) Does mother's employment conflict with child development? : multilevel analysis of British mothers born in 1958. Journal of Population Economics, 22 (3). pp. 665-692. ISSN 0933-1433
Cooksey, Elizabeth and Joshi, Heather and Verropoulou, Georgia (2009) Does mothers’ employment affect children’s development? : evidence from the children of the British 1970 Birth Cohort and the American NLSY79. Longitudinal and Life Course Studies, 1 (1). pp. 95-115. ISSN 1757-9597
Hansen, Kirstine and Joshi, Heather and Verropoulou, Georgia (2006) Childcare and Mothers' Employment: Approaching the Millennium. National Institute Economic Review, 195 (1). pp. 84-102. ISSN 0027-9501
Verropoulou, Georgia and Joshi, Heather and Wiggins, Richard D (2002) Migration, family structure and children's well-being: a multi-level analysis of the second generation of the 1958 Birth Cohort Study. Children and Society, 16 (4). pp. 219-231. ISSN 0951-0605
Rendall, Michael and Joshi, Heather and Oh, J and Verropoulou, Georgia (2001) Comparing the Childrearing Lifetimes of Britain's Divorce-Revolution Men and Women. European Journal of Population, 17. pp. 365-388.
Joshi, Heather and Cooksey, Elizabeth and Wiggins, Richard D and McCulloch, Andrew and Verropoulou, Georgia and Clarke, Lynda (2003) Diverse Family Living Situations and Child Development: a multi-level analysis comparing longitudinal evidence from Britain and the United States. In: UNSPECIFIED.
Hawkes, Denise and Plewis, Ian and Verropoulou, Georgia (2008) Missing Income Data in the Millennium Cohort Study: Evidence from the First Two Sweeps. Centre for Longitudinal Studies, Institute of Education, University of London, London. ISBN 978-1-906929-04-6
Joshi, Heather and Verropoulou, Georgia (2000) Maternal Employment and Child Outcomes: Analysis of two Birth Cohort Studies. The Smith Institute, London. ISBN 1-902488-09-1
Joshi, Heather and Cooksey, Elizabeth and Verropoulou, Georgia (2009) Combining childrearing with work: Do maternal employment experiences compromise child development. Centre for Longitudinal Studies, Institute of Education, University of London, London