This book has been
cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.
The changing face of low pay in Britain.
Parker, Simon C.
Income Inequality and The Business Cycle: A Survey of The Evidence and Some New Results.
Journal of Post Keynesian Economics,
EARNINGS MOBILITY: AN INTERNATIONAL COMPARISON OF ITALY AND FRANCE.
Review of Income and Wealth,
Promoting health against inequality: using research to identify targets for intervention — a case study of women and smoking.
Health Education Journal,
Modelling Local and Small-Area Income Distributions in Scotland.
Environment and Planning C: Government and Policy,
Welfare Policy in Britain.
Breaking the silence: the need to re‐articulate “class”.
International Journal of Sociology and Social Policy,
Benefit Take-up and the Geography of Poverty in Scotland.
The Geographies of the National Minimum Wage.
Environment and Planning A: Economy and Space,
Scotland divided: poverty, inequality and the Scottish parliament.
Critical Social Policy,
Public relations, business news and the reproduction of corporate elite power.
Journalism: Theory, Practice & Criticism,
Estimating the Housing Wealth of Older Home Owners in Britain.
Campos, R. M.
Curtis, S. E.
Southall, H. R.
Gregory, I. N.
Jones, I. R.
Quantifying and explaining changes in geographical inequality of infant mortality in England and Wales since the 1890s.
International Journal of Population Geography,
Public-Private Partnerships: A UK case study.
Public Management Review,
Bailey, Stephen J.
Public Sector Economics.
Regressive Taxation and the Welfare State.
Eberharter, Veronika V
Structural Features of Female Employment Status and Earnings Mobility: The Experience in Germany.
Review of Social Economy,
Feldman, Pamela J.
How neighborhoods and physical functioning are related: The roles of neighborhood socioeconomic status, perceived neighborhood strain, and individual health risk factors.
Annals of Behavioral Medicine,
The Cambridge Economic History of Modern Britain.
A Material Paradox: Socioeconomic Status, Young People's Disposable Income and Consumer Culture.
Journal of Youth Studies,