Professor Paul Gregg
3 East 3.38
Tel: +44 (0) 1225 38 4055
Paul Gregg has more publication details at University of Bristol.
Bank of England Seminar
22-24 May 2012
Paul Gregg is a Professor of Economic and Social Policy, and Director of the Centre for Analysis and Social Policy at Bath.
In 2011, Paul was a member of a CBI steering group on Getting the UK Working, and a commission on youth unemployment run by AVECO and headed by David Miliband.
He completed a review of Personalised Support and Conditionality in the Welfare System for the UK Department of Work and Pensions in 2009.
He was formally a member of the Council of Economic Advisors at HM Treasury 1997-2006, where he worked on unemployment, welfare reform and child poverty.
He recently joined the Governing Board of the New UK Birth Cohort Study.
Paul is a programme director at the Centre for Market and Public Organisation covering Families, Children and Welfare.
- Youth unemployment
- Workless households
- Child poverty
- Intergenerational mobility
- Drivers of social disadvantage
Gregg, P. and Machin, S., 2012. What a drag: the chilling impact of unemployment on real wages. London, U. K.: Resolution Foundation.
Gregg, P. and Wadsworth, J., eds., 2011. The labour market in winter: the state of working Britain. Oxford, U. K.: Oxford University Press.
Blanden, J., Gregg, P. and Macmillan, L., 2013. Intergenerational persistence in income and social class : The impact of increased inequality. Journal of the Royal Statistical Society: Series A - Statistics in Society, 176 (2), pp. 541-563.
Gregg, P., Macmillan, L. and Nasim, B., 2012. The impact of fathers' job loss during the recession of the 1980s on their children's educational attainment and labour market outcomes. Fiscal Studies, 33 (2), pp. 237-264.
Gregg, P., Grout, P. A., Ratcliffe, A., Smith, S. and Windmeijer, F., 2011. How important is pro-social behaviour in the delivery of public services? Journal of Public Economics, 95 (7-8), pp. 758-766.
Gregg, P., Scutella, R. and Wadsworth, J., 2010. Reconciling workless measures at the individual and household level. Theory and evidence from the United States, Britain, Germany, Spain and Australia. Journal of Population Economics, 23 (1), pp. 139-167.
Atkinson, A., Burgess, S., Croxson, B., Gregg, P., Propper, C., Slater, H. and Wilson, D., 2009. Evaluating the impact of performance-related pay for teachers in England. Labour Economics, 16 (3), pp. 251-261.
Gregg, P. and Wadsworth, J., 2008. Two sides to every story: measuring polarization and inequality in the distribution of work. Journal of the Royal Statistical Society: Series A (Statistics in Society), 171 (4), pp. 857-875.
Gregg, P., 2001. The impact of youth unemployment on adult unemployment in the NCDS. The Economic Journal, 111 (475), 626-.
Gregg, P., Hurrell, A. and Whittaker, M., 2012. Creditworthy : assessing the impact of tax credits in the last decade and considering what this means for Universal Credit. Other. Resolution Foundation.
Britton, J., Gregg, P., Macmillan, L. and Mitchell, S., 2011. The Early Bird ... Preventing Young People from Becoming a NEET Statistic. Other. Bristol: Department of Economics and CMPO, University of Bristol.
Gregg, P., 2008. Realising potential: a vision for personalised conditionality and support: an independent report to the Department for Work and Pensions by Professor Paul Gregg. Other. The Stationary Office.