19. Kassenboehmer, S., Leung, F. Schurer, S. (2017). University education and noncognitive skill development. Oxford Economic Papers. Conditionally accepted 20 October 2017. [LINK]

18. Elkins, R., Schurer, S. (2017). Introducing a GP copayment in Australia: Who would carry the cost burden? Health Policy 121(5), 543-552[LINK-->  In the media: If GPs pass on cost from rebate freeze, poorer, sicker patients will be hardest hit. The Conversation, 31 January 2017 [LINK]

17. Schurer, S. (2017).  Does education strengthen life skills of adolescents? IZA World of Labor. June 366. doi: 10.15185/izawol.366 [LINK]

16. Elkins, R., Kassenboehmer, Schurer, S. (2017). The stability of personality traits during adolescence and young adulthood. Journal of Economic Psychology 60, 37-52. [LINK

15. Fletcher, J., Schurer, S. (2017). Origins of adulthood personality: The role of adverse childhood experiences. BE Journal of Economic Analysis & Policy 17(2). [LINK

14. Schurer, S. (2017). Bouncing back from health shocks: Locus of control and labour supply. Journal of Economic Behavior & Organization 133, 1-20. [LINK].

13. Schurer, S., Kuehnle, D., Scott, A., Cheng, T.  (2016). A man's blessing or a woman's curse? The family-earnings gap of doctorsIndustrial Relations: A Journal of Economy and Society 55(3), 385-414. [LINK].

12. Schurer, S., Alspach, M., MacRae, J., Martin, G. (2016). The medical cost of mood disorders: A coarsened exact matching approach. The Economic Record 92(296), 81-93. [LINK]

11. Schurer, S. (2015). Lifecycle patterns in the socioeconomic gradient of risk preferences. Journal of Economic Behavior & Organization 119, 482-495. [LINK].

10. Cobb-Clark, D., Kassenboehmer, S., Schurer, S. (2014). Healthy habits: What explains the connection between diet, exercise, and locus of control? Journal of Economic Behavior & Organization 98, 1-28. [LINK

9. Schurer, S., Shields, M., Jones, A.M. (2014).  Socioeconomic inequalities in bodily pain over the lifecycle: Longitudinal evidence from Australia, Britain and Germany. Journal of the Royal Statistical Society, Series A177(4), 783-806. [LINK]

8. Johnston, D., Schurer, S., Shields, M. (2014). Maternal gender role attitudes, human capital investment, and labour supply of sons and daughters. Oxford Economic Papers 66(3), 631-659. [LINK]

7. Cobb-Clark, D., Schurer, S. (2013). Two economists' musings on the stability of locus of controlThe Economic Journal 123(570), F358-F400. [LINK]

6. Johnston, D., Schurer, S., Shields, M. (2013). Exploring the intergenerational persistence of mental health: Evidence from three generationsJournal of Health Economics 32(6), 1077–1089. [LINK]

5. Roy, J., Schurer, S. (2013). Getting stuck in the blues: The persistence of depression in Australia. Health Economics 22(9), 1139-1157. [LINK]

4. Cobb-Clark, D., Schurer, S. (2012). The stability of the Big-Five personality traits. Economics Letters 115(1), 11-15. [LINK]

3. Jones, A.M., Schurer, S. (2011). How does heterogeneity shape the socioeconomic gradient in health satisfactionJournal of Applied Econometrics 26(4), 549 – 714. [LINK]

2. Joyce, C. Schurer, S., Scott, A., Humphreys, J., Kalb, G. (2011). Are doctors satisfied with their work? Results from the MABEL longitudinal survey of doctors. Medical Journal of Australia 194(1), 30-33. [LINK]

1. Scott, A., Schurer, S., Jensen, P., Sivey, P. (2009). The effects of an incentive program on quality of care in diabetes managementHealth Economics 18(9), 1091-1108. [LINK]

Under review/in preparation for submission 

1. Early life health investment and childhood development: Evidence from special care nursery assignment in Australia's Northern Territory (with Kevin Schnepel) 

2. Do welfare restrictions improve child health? Estimating the impact of income management in the Northern Territory (with Mary-Alice Doyle and Sven Silburn)

3. The effect of quarantining welfare on school attendance in Indigenous communities (with Deborah Cobb-Clark, Nathan Kettlewell, and Sven Silburn)

4. Baby bonuses and early-life health outcomes: Using a regression discontinuity approach to evaluate the causal impact of an unconditional cash transfer (with John Lynch, Aurelie Meunier, and Rhiannon Pilkington)

5. Bonus skills: Examining the effect of an Australian unconditional cash transfer on child development. LCC Working Paper nr 2017-04 (with Jason Gaitz) [LINK]

6. Survey item-response behavior as a proxy for unobserved ability: Theory and application. IZA Discussion Paper Nr 8874 (with Sonja Kassenboehmer) [LINK] Submitted.

7. Non-cognitive skill development over the lifecourse: The role of father involvement in a child's education (with Rosemary Elkins). Submitted.

8. Early signs of exceptional upward mobility and parenting behaviour (with Francisco Azpitarte, Kirsten Hancock and Alex Oo)

9. Do parenting styles affect the effectiveness of educational investments? Theory and empirical evidence

10. Child maltreatment and life-time health outcomes: Evidence from the National Child Development Study (with Tara Hariharan)

11. What are the pathways that link child maltreatment with life-time economic outcomes? (with Kristian Trajkovski)

12. Do non-cognitive skills moderate the impact of socioeconomic disadvantage on student performance? (with Rachael Gibson Rebecca Edwards)

13. The effect of education on later-life skills: Evidence from compulsory schooling laws in Australia (with Sonja Kassenboehmer)

14. Exploring the link between obesity and economic preferences (with Chiara Pastore and Agnieszka Tymula)

Other publications

Schurer, S., Yong, J. (2016). Happiness, income, and heterogeneity. Singapore Economic Review 61(3), 1-23. [LINK

Karanasos, M., Schurer, S. (2008). Is the relationship between inflation and its uncertainty linear? German Economic Review 9, 265-286. [LINK]

Karanasos, M., Schurer, S. (2005). Is the reduction in output growth related to its uncertainty? The Case of Italy. WSEAS Transactions in Business and Economics 2(3), 116-122. [LINK]

Fertig, M., Schurer S. (2007). Labour market outcomes of immigrants in Germany: The importance of heterogeneity and attrition bias (with Michael Fertig). IZA Discussion Paper Nr. 2915.