The Population Studies and Training Center (PSTC) promotes innovative research on social, institutional, and environmental dimensions of population structures and processes fundamental to health and well-being. Established in 1964, the PSTC benefits from a deep, interdisciplinary network of committed scholars at Brown. This application describes how a new round of dedicated resources for this dynamic community of 49 faculty associates will advance knowledge within and across social science and public health fields, and leverage significant university investment for research activity. The PSTC has three distinctive Signature Institutional Features: Anthropological Demography, Spatial Inquiry, and International Demography, especially African Demography. The PSTC will make distinctive intellectual contributions in each of five Primary Research Areas: Migration and Urbanization; Demographic Change and Economic Development; Children, Families, and Health; Reproductive Health and HIV/AIDS; and Population and Environment. The PSTC promotes theoretically creative, methodologically state of the art research that is appropriately relevant to real world challenges.
OVERALL COMPONENT: PROJECT NARRATIVE The proposed award will support infrastructure designed to enhance population science at Brown University. It will promote innovative research on the social, institutional, and environmental dimensions of population structures and processes that are fundamental to health and well-being. This research will lead to a better understanding of the reasons for migration and the effects of such migration on individuals and societies; the implications of changes in families for children and the adults they become; and the role of social factors in resource use and health. The findings from this research can inform policies related to these topics, and thereby contribute to efforts to support health and well-being.
|Li, Xinqi C; Kusi, Lillian; Marak, Theodore et al. (2018) The Cost and Cost-utility of Three Public Health HIV Case-finding Strategies: Evidence from Rhode Island, 2012-2014. AIDS Behav 22:3726-3733|
|Fussell, Elizabeth; Delp, Linda; Riley, Kevin et al. (2018) Implications of Social and Legal Status on Immigrants' Health in Disaster Zones. Am J Public Health 108:1617-1620|
|Logan, John R; Martinez, Matthew (2018) The Spatial Scale and Spatial Configuration of Residential Settlement: Measuring Segregation in the Postbellum South. AJS 123:1161-1203|
|Maughan-Brown, Brendan; Smith, Philip; Kuo, Caroline et al. (2018) Readiness for Antiretroviral Therapy: Implications for Linking HIV-Infected Individuals to Care and Treatment. AIDS Behav 22:691-700|
|Ogunbajo, Adedotun; Anyamele, Chukwuemeka; Restar, Arjee J et al. (2018) Substance Use and Depression Among Recently Migrated African Gay and Bisexual Men Living in the United States. J Immigr Minor Health :|
|Boxell, Levi; Gentzkow, Matthew; Shapiro, Jesse M (2018) A note on internet use and the 2016 U.S. presidential election outcome. PLoS One 13:e0199571|
|Galárraga, Omar; Rana, Aadia; Rahman, Momotazur et al. (2018) The effect of unstable housing on HIV treatment biomarkers: An instrumental variables approach. Soc Sci Med 214:70-82|
|Galárraga, Omar; Harries, Jane; Maughan-Brown, Brendan et al. (2018) The Empower Nudge lottery to increase dual protection use: a proof-of-concept randomised pilot trial in South Africa. Reprod Health Matters 26:1510701|
|Qian, Zhenchao; Lichter, Daniel T (2018) Marriage Markets and Intermarriage: Exchange in First Marriages and Remarriages. Demography 55:849-875|
|Qian, Zhenchao; Lichter, Daniel T; Tumin, Dmitry (2018) Divergent Pathways to Assimilation? Local Marriage Markets and Intermarriage among U.S. Hispanics. J Marriage Fam 80:271-288|
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