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The University of Southampton
Economic, Social and Political Sciences

Union dissolution, residential mobility, and housing in Britain: Findings from the PartnerLife project Seminar

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Time:
15:00 - 16:00
Date:
18 October 2018
Venue:
Building 58 Room 2097

Event details

CPC seminar

Abstract: Partner relationships, residential relocations and housing are crucial to people's well-being and are known to be connected with each other. However, many aspects of this connection have remained under-researched. In this presentation, we aim to fill some of these knowledge gaps by showcasing findings from the PartnerLife project. For example, we show that separation leads to elevated mobility levels and that the risk of a move remains high even several years after separation in England and Wales. Additionally, we study housing tenure trajectories of separated men and women in Britain applying sequence analysis to data from the British Household Panel Survey.

About the CPC: Funded by the Economic and Social Research Council, the ESRC Centre for Population Change (CPC) is investigating how and why our population is changing and what this means for people, communities and governments. The Centre is a joint partnership between the Universities of Southampton, St. Andrews, Edinburgh, Stirling and Strathclyde. Our research agenda is planned in collaboration with the Office for National Statistics and the National Records of Scotland.

All future seminars and events will be advertised on the CPC website

Speaker information

Julia Mikolai , University of St Andrews. is a Research Fellow at the University of St Andrews. She is currently working on the PartnerLife project, a comparative project which explores the interrelationships between partner relationships, residential relocations, and housing in the life course in the UK, Germany, and the Netherlands. Julia holds a PhD in social statistics and demography from the University of Southampton. Her PhD research investigated the intersection of partnership experiences and the transition to motherhood in 16 European countries and the United States using multi-state event history models. Julia's background is in sociology and demography; she studied at Eötvös Loránd University, Budapest, at Utrecht University, and at the European Doctoral School of Demography.

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