Publications

The searchable list below includes peer-reviewed publications by CPC fellows, predoctoral trainees, postdoctoral scholars, and professional staff during the period of 2004 - present. 

Additional publications by our research projects and their collaborative communities may be found on their respective web sites such as:


Levy, Brian L.; Mouw, Ted; & Perez, Anthony Daniel. (2017). Why Did People Move during the Great Recession?: The Role of Economics in Migration Decisions. The Russell Sage Foundation Journal of the Social Sciences, 3(3), 100-25. PMCID: PMC5439978

Hirschman, Charles; & Perez, Anthony Daniel. (2010). Immigration and Nativism in the United States and Europe: Demography and Globalization versus the Nation-State. In Alber, Jens, Gilbert, Neil & Gilbert, Neil (Eds.), United in Diversity? Comparing Social Models in Europe and America (pp. 381-400). New York: Oxford University Press.

Perez, Anthony Daniel. (2009). Biracial/Mixed Race Adults. In Carr, Deborah S. (Ed.), Encyclopedia of the Life Course and Human Development (pp. 24-7). Detroit: Macmillan Reference USA.

Perez, Anthony Daniel; & Hirschman, Charles. (2009). Estimating Net Interracial Mobility in the United States: A Residual Methods Approach. Sociological Methodology, 39(1), 31-71. PMCID: PMC3783203

Perez, Anthony Daniel; & Hirschman, Charles. (2009). The Changing Racial and Ethnic Composition of the US Population: Emerging American Identities. Population and Development Review, 35(1), 1-51. PMCID: PMC2882688

Perez, Anthony Daniel. (2008). Self-Classification. In Darity, William A., Jr. (Ed.), International Encyclopedia of the Social Sciences (pp. 397-8). Detroit: Macmillan Reference USA.

Perez, Anthony Daniel. (2008). Who Is Hispanic? Shades of Ethnicity among Latino/a Youth. In Gallagher, Charles A. (Ed.), Racism in Post-Race America: New Theories, New Directions (pp. 17-33). Morrisville, N.C.: Social Forces Publishing, University of North Carolina.

Walsemann, Katrina M.; & Perez, Anthony Daniel. (2006). Anxiety’s Relationship to Inconsistent Use of Oral Contraceptives. Health Education & Behavior, 33(2), 197-214.

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