WorldCat Identities

Simpson, Nicole Brown 1959-1994

Overview
Works: 98 works in 159 publications in 3 languages and 10,827 library holdings
Roles: Author
Classifications: JV6217, 304.8
Publication Timeline
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Most widely held works about Nicole Brown Simpson
 
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Most widely held works by Nicole Brown Simpson
The economics of immigration by Cynthia Bansak( Book )

7 editions published in 2015 in English and held by 49 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Trends in immigration -- Why study the economics of immigration? -- Why people become immigrants -- Where immigrants go and for how long -- Immigrant selection and assimilation -- Selection in immigration -- Assimilation -- The second generation -- Labor market effects of immigration -- Labor market effects : theory -- Labor market effects : evidence -- Other effects of immigration -- Effects on other markets in the destination -- Fiscal effects -- Effects on source countries -- Frontiers in immigration research -- Frontiers in the economics of immigration -- Immigration policy -- U.S. immigration policy -- Immigration policy around the world
09/11/01 a Long Road Toward Recovery by Nicole Brown Simpson( Book )

1 edition published in 2011 in English and held by 7 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Will our life ever be the same? Will the death of Osama Bin Laden bring closure, peace, a chance to move forward? World Trade Center survivor Nicole B. Simpson searches for an answer by interviewing other survivors almost ten years after the fateful day 9/11/2001. The United States of America was permanently scarred as a country, but what about
Mexican migration to the United States Pacific Northwest by Stephen T Fairchild( )

1 edition published in 2004 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

Public education expenditures, taxation, and growth : linking data to theory by William F Blankenau( )

1 edition published in 2007 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

The short- and long-run determinants of less-educated immigration into US states by Nicole Brown Simpson( )

2 editions published in 2012 in German and English and held by 0 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

This paper uses a gravity model of migration to analyze how income differentials affect the flow of immigrants into U.S. states using annual data from the American Community Survey. We add to existing literature by decomposing income differentials into short- and long-term components and by focusing on newly arrived less-educated immigrants between 2000-2009. Our sample is unique in that 95 percent of our observed immigrant flows equal zero. We accommodate for the zeros by using scaled ordinary least squares, a threshold tobit model from Eaton and Tamura (1994), and the two-part model to analyze the determinants of immigration. Models that include observations with zero flow values find that recent male immigrants respond to differences in (short-term) GDP fluctuations between origin countries and U.S. states, and perhaps to (long-term) trend GDP differences as well. More specifically, short-run GDP fluctuations pull less-educated male immigrants into certain U.S. states, whereas GDP trends push less-educated male immigrants out of their countries of origin. Effects for less-educated women are less robust, as GDP coefficient magnitudes tend to be much smaller than in regressions for men
Families, taxes and the welfare system by Nicole Brown Simpson( )

1 edition published in 2013 in English and held by 0 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

In this paper, I will describe in detail both the Earned Income Tax Credit and the Child Tax Credit in the U.S., including their origins, their structure, and the effects they have on the labor market and family formation. I will then discuss the macroeconomic implications of U.S. welfare reform, and then conclude by analyzing the effectiveness of the U.S. safety net (broadly defined) during the Great Recession of 2007-2008
The effects of credit status on college attainment and college completion by Dora Gicheva( )

1 edition published in 2012 in English and held by 0 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

College students now use various forms of unsecured credit such as private student loans and credit cards to finance college. Access to these credit lines and the interest rates charged on these loans can vary significantly across credit scores. In this paper, we analyze if credit status, as measured by self-reported characteristics of an individual's credit standing, affects college investment. Using data from the Survey of Consumer Finances, we study a sample of young high school graduates to estimate how three different measures of credit status affect college attainment and completion rates. After correcting for selection and endogeneity issues, we find that credit status is more important the longer the student stays in college. For example, having bad credit significantly lowers the probability of completing a four-year college degree, but has a smaller (but significant) impact on attaining some college. We find robust evidence that credit status affects the intensive margin of college investment, but is less important for the extensive margin. Our results suggest that bad credit status, which lowers the availability of unsecured credit to finance college and thereby makes college investment more expensive, significantly reduces college completion rates
Public education expenditures and growth by William F Blankenau( )

1 edition published in 2004 in English and held by 0 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Nicole Brown Simpson the private diary of a life interrupted : Cassette pack by Faye D Resnick( Recording )

1 edition published in 1994 in English and held by 0 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Single Mothers and the Earned Income Tax Credit Insurance Without Disincentives? by Kartik B Athreya( )

2 editions published between 2013 and 2014 in English and held by 0 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"In this paper, we evaluate the Earned Income Tax Credit (EITC), which is the largest anti-poverty program in the United States to date. The EITC is a fully refundable income tax credit. For low-income households who qualify, the EITC frequently constitutes a significant portion of after-tax wage income. The largest population of EITC recipients is single mothers, which is the focus of our study. We find that the EITC effectively insures single mothers against volatility in wage income and the risk of needing to care for dependents. That is, the model suggests the EITC may be substantially improving the ability of young unskilled mothers to withstand shocks and smooth consumption over the course of their lives. In fact, our results suggest that the program reduces consumption volatility by 12 percentage points or more. The EITC does this while allowing households to save less and consume more. Our model also addresses the labor supply effects of the EITC, and finds that it encourages labor force participation among single mothers but reduces hours worked. Given that the EITC compresses earnings volatility while simultaneously increasing labor force participation and mean earnings, our conclusion is that the EITC is insurance largely without disincentives."--Non-technical summary, P. [4]
The effects of international migration on the well-being of native populations in Europe by William Betz( )

1 edition published in 2013 in English and held by 0 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

With worldwide migration becoming increasingly prevalent in policy agendas over the past several decades, understanding the effects that migrants have on a host country's population continues to be an important research agenda. There is a large literature documenting the effects that migrants have on native wages, tax burden, unemployment, etc. However, very little is understood about how migrants affect the happiness, or subjective well-being, of natives
The short- and long-run determinants of less-educated immigration into US states by Nicole Brown Simpson( )

1 edition published in 2012 in English and held by 0 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

This paper uses a gravity model of migration to analyze how income differentials affect the flow of immigrants into U.S. states using annual data from the American Community Survey. We add to existing literature by decomposing income differentials into short- and long-term components and by focusing on newly arrived less-educated immigrants between 2000-2009. Our sample is unique in that 95 percent of our observed immigrant flows equal zero. We accommodate for the zeros by using scaled ordinary least squares, a threshold tobit model from Eaton and Tamura (1994), and the two-part model to analyze the determinants of immigration. Models that include observations with zero flow values find that recent male immigrants respond to differences in (short-term) GDP fluctuations between origin countries and U.S. states, and perhaps to (long-term) trend GDP differences as well. More specifically, short-run GDP fluctuations pull less-educated male immigrants into certain U.S. states, whereas GDP trends push less-educated male immigrants out of their countries of origin. Effects for less-educated women are less robust, as GDP coefficient magnitudes tend to be much smaller than in regressions for men
 
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Alternative Names
Brown, Nicole 1959-1994

Nicole Brown Simpson Amerikaans kelner (1959-1994)

Nicole Brown Simpson US-amerikanisches Mordopfer, Exfrau von O. J. Simpson

nikol simpson

Simpson, Nicole Brown d. 1994

Браун-Симпсон, Николь

نیکول براون سیمپسون

Languages
Covers
Nicole Brown Simpson : the private diary of a life interruptedI want to tell you : my response to your letters, your messages, your questionsEvidence dismissed : the inside story of the police investigation of O.J. SimpsonRaging heart : the intimate story of the tragic marriage of O.J. and Nicole Brown SimpsonKilling time : the first full investigation into the unsolved murders of Nicole Brown Simpson and Ronald GoldmanI'm not dancing anymoreShattered : in the eye of the stormIf I did it confessions of the killer