WWS Calendar

From Interviews to Evidence: A Celebration of 25 Years of the Survey Research Center at Princeton University

Nov 17, 2017 08:30AM to 03:30PM
Audience: 
Open to the Public, Registration Required

Attendees must register by emailing Helen Varone at hvarone@princeton.edu

From Interviews to Evidence: A Celebration of 25 Years of the Survey Research Center at Princeton University

Founded in 1992, the Survey Research Center at Princeton University has become a key resource for faculty, students and staff planning to design and manage data collection through surveys and online experiments. To mark its 25th year of operation, the SRC will host a full day colloquium featuring presentations on recent research by social scientists at Princeton and other universities.

8:30-9:00 – Continental Breakfast – Bernstein Gallery, Robertson Hall

9:00-10:30 -- Room 016 Robertson Hall

“Survey Evidence on Pain Medication and Labor Force Participation”

Alan B Krueger
Professor of Economics and Public Affairs
Princeton University

“Learning About Job Seekers’ Preferences: Discrete Choice Experiments in the Labor Market”

Alex Mas
Professor of Economics and Public Affairs
Princeton University

10:30-10:45 Coffee Break – Bernstein Gallery

10:45-12:15 -- Room 016 Robertson Hall

“The Measurement and Rise of Alternative Work Arrangements in the United States”

Larry Katz
Professor of Economics
Harvard University

“The Effects of Norms of Affluence on Views of Inequality”

Tali Mendelberg
Professor of Politics
Princeton University

12:15-1:15 Lunch, Bernstein Gallery

1:15-3:15 -- Room 016 Robertson Hall

“Difficult Questions on a Sensitive Topic: Conducting a Campus Survey on Sexual Misconduct”

Jed Marsh
Vice Provost for Institutional Research
Princeton University

“The Effect of a Supreme Court Decision Regarding Gay Marriage on Social Norms and Personal Attitudes”

Elizabeth Levy-Paluck
Professor of Psychology and Public Affairs
Princeton University

“Doing Well and Doing Good? How Concern for Others Shapes Policy Preferences and Partisanship among Affluent Americans”

Martin Gilens
Professor of Politics and Public Affairs
Princeton University