Two encyclopedia entries on methods for panel data research.
Longhi S. (2017) Panel Research Methods, in The International Encyclopedia of Communication Research Methods, ed. by J. Matthes, Wiley.
Longhi S. (forthcoming) Panel Data Analysis, in The Sage Encyclopedia of Research Methods, ed. by P.A. Atkinson, R. Williams and A. Cernat, Sage.
Research Report for the Equality and Human Rights Commission (EHRC).
Longhi, S. (2017) The Disability Pay Gap, Equality and Human Rights Commission, Research Report 107.
Research Report for the Equality and Human Rights Commission (EHRC):
Longhi, S. and Brynin, M. (2017) The Ethnicity Pay Gap, Equality and Human Rights Commission, Research Report 108.
Here you can listen to a talk and a related podcast on The Ethnicity Pay Gap organised by the Social Market Foundation within the Ask the Expert Series. You can also read a short blog on the Ethnicity Pay Gap Reporting published on the Economic and Social Research Council (ESRC) website.
A textbook for those who would like to do empirical analysis with cross-section or longitudinal data but don’t know where to start.
This book describes the different types of panel datasets commonly used for empirical analysis, and how to use them for cross section, panel, and event history analysis. The book then discusses the data management and estimation processes, including the interpretation of the results and the preparation of the final output tables.
The Online Appendix includes worked examples, including Stata do and log files.
Longhi S., Nandi A. (2015) A Practical Guide to using Panel Data, Sage, London.
Research Report for the Joseph Rowntree Foundation (JRF).
Brynin M., Longhi S. (2015) The Effect of Occupation on Poverty among Minority Ethnic Groups, Report for the Joseph Rowntree Foundation.
This paper analyses the impact that diversity has on life satisfaction of people living in England. In England, and in many other countries, local communities are becoming more diverse in terms of country of birth, ethnicity and religion of residents, with unclear consequences on the well-being of people living in these communities. The results suggest that white British people living in diverse areas have on average lower levels of life satisfaction than those living in areas where diversity is low, while there is no correlation on average between diversity and life satisfaction for non-white British people and foreign born.
Longhi S. (2014) Cultural Diversity and Subjective Wellbeing, IZA Journal of Migration, 2014, 3:13.
The job search literature suggests that on‐the‐job search reduces the probability of un employed people finding jobs. However, there is little evidence that employed and unemployed job seekers are similar or apply for the same jobs. We compare employed and unemployed job seekers in their individual characteristics, preferences over working hours, job‐search strategies and employment histories, and identify how differences vary over the business cycle. We find systematic differences which persist over the business cycle. Our results are consistent with a segmented labour market in which employed and unemployed job seekers are unlikely to directly compete with each other for jobs.
Longhi S., Taylor M. (2014) Employed and Unemployed Job Seekers and the Business Cycle, Oxford Bulletin of Economics and Statistics, 76(4) 463-483.
Long version: ISER Working Paper 2013-02.