A special issue of the international journal of Longitudinal and Life Course Studies (LLCS) paints a unique portrait of the 1970 British Cohort Study at age 42.
Children born since 1990 are up to three times more likely than older generations to be overweight or obese by age 10, according to a new study.
A new cross-cohort study has revealed that parents who work to instil self-control in their children will see them reap the benefits throughout their working life.
New research from the University of Bristol suggests that Muslim women are more likely to be unemployed than white Christian women, even when they have the same qualifications and language abilities.
A new study has found that disadvantaged children who fall behind in reading before they start primary school generally earn far less in later life.
Girls who take on part-time work whilst studying could potentially be damaging their chances of GCSE success.
Children of obese parents are up to five times more likely to be overweight or obese by the time they reach their forties, new research has found.
Conscientious teenagers are less likely to smoke when they become adults, new research has concluded.
Professor Alissa Goodman has been appointed director of the Centre for Longitudinal Studies (CLS) at the same time the centre secures £17 million in funding for the years 2015 to 2020.
New research has found that children from less well-off families in the UK are more likely to experiment with alcohol while still in primary school than youngsters from more advantaged backgrounds.
The long-term impact of poor childhood mental health is believed to be costing the UK a total of £550 billion in lost earnings.
This course provides students with an understanding of, and gives them practice in, the use of data reduction techniques and non-regression based analysis methods such as principal component analysis and factor analysis.
This workshop introduces the Millennium Cohort Study (MCS) to both first-time and more experienced data users, with a focus on the age 11 and age 14 surveys.
Centre for Longitudinal Studies, Institute of Education