Jooyeoun Suh, Ph.D.

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About Jooyeoun Suh

Jooyeoun Suh is a former postdoctoral fellow at IWPR. Her research interests focus on measurement and valuation issues regarding unpaid family care, including child care and elder care, and building satellite accounts that add the value of housework to national accounting systems. She has published academic papers and articles including “Valuing Unpaid Care Work in the US: A Prototype Satellite Account Using the American Time Use Survey” in the Review of Income and Wealth. She has also presented in the U.S. and internationally on various aspects of her research interests, including at a meeting convened by the Royal Society of Statistics (UK) dedicated to examining how housework can be incorporated into nations’ Gross Domestic Product. Prior to joining IWPR in October 2017, she worked at the Center for Time Use Research (CTUR) at the University of Oxford for three years. She received her Ph.D. in Economics from the University of Massachusetts, Amherst and M.S. in Economics from the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign.

Basic Economic Security in the United States: How Much Income Do Working Adults Need in Each State?

To experience economic security, working adults must have enough income to meet their basic monthly expenses and save for emergencies and retirement. The Basic Economic Security Tables (BEST) Index provides a measure of how much income working adults of different family types need to be economically secure in each state.

By |2020-08-15T19:06:38+00:00October 11, 2018|Job Quality and Income Security|Comments Off on Basic Economic Security in the United States: How Much Income Do Working Adults Need in Each State?

Basic Economic Security in Washington

Economic security is a critical part of the overall health and well-being of Washington’s women, men, and children. To have economic security, working adults must have enough income to meet their basic monthly expenses—such as housing, food, transportation, and child care expenses—and save for emergencies and retirement.

By |2020-10-14T02:07:12+00:00September 1, 2018|IWPR|Comments Off on Basic Economic Security in Washington

Basic Economic Security in West Virginia

Economic security is a critical part of the overall health and well-being of West Virginia’s women, men, and children. To have economic security, working adults must have enough income to meet their basic monthly expenses—such as housing, food, transportation, and child care expenses—and save for emergencies and retirement.

By |2020-10-14T02:11:29+00:00September 1, 2018|IWPR|Comments Off on Basic Economic Security in West Virginia

Basic Economic Security in Wisconsin

Economic security is a critical part of the overall health and well-being of Wisconsin’s women, men, and children. To have economic security, working adults must have enough income to meet their basic monthly expenses—such as housing, food, transportation, and child care expenses—and save for emergencies and retirement.

By |2020-10-14T02:09:32+00:00September 1, 2018|IWPR|Comments Off on Basic Economic Security in Wisconsin

Basic Economic Security in Wyoming

Economic security is a critical part of the overall health and well-being of Wyoming’s women, men, and children. To have economic security, working adults must have enough income to meet their basic monthly expenses—such as housing, food, transportation, and child care expenses—and save for emergencies and retirement.

By |2020-10-14T02:14:29+00:00September 1, 2018|IWPR|Comments Off on Basic Economic Security in Wyoming

Basic Economic Security in South Carolina

Economic security is a critical part of the overall health and well-being of South Carolina’s women, men, and children. To have economic security, working adults must have enough income to meet their basic monthly expenses—such as housing, food, transportation, and child care expenses—and save for emergencies and retirement.

By |2020-10-14T01:56:10+00:00September 1, 2018|IWPR|Comments Off on Basic Economic Security in South Carolina

Basic Economic Security in South Dakota

Economic security is a critical part of the overall health and well-being of South Dakota’s women, men, and children. To have economic security, working adults must have enough income to meet their basic monthly expenses—such as housing, food, transportation, and child care expenses—and save for emergencies and retirement.

By |2020-10-14T01:49:01+00:00September 1, 2018|IWPR|Comments Off on Basic Economic Security in South Dakota

Basic Economic Security in Tennessee

Economic security is a critical part of the overall health and well-being of Tennessee’s women, men, and children. To have economic security, working adults must have enough income to meet their basic monthly expenses—such as housing, food, transportation, and child care expenses—and save for emergencies and retirement.

By |2020-10-14T01:45:47+00:00September 1, 2018|IWPR|Comments Off on Basic Economic Security in Tennessee

Basic Economic Security in Texas

Economic security is a critical part of the overall health and well-being of Texas’s women, men, and children. To have economic security, working adults must have enough income to meet their basic monthly expenses—such as housing, food, transportation, and child care expenses—and save for emergencies and retirement.

By |2020-10-14T01:14:18+00:00September 1, 2018|IWPR|Comments Off on Basic Economic Security in Texas

Basic Economic Security in Nevada

Economic security is a critical part of the overall health and well-being of Nevada’s women, men, and children. To have economic security, working adults must have enough income to meet their basic monthly expenses—such as housing, food, transportation, and child care expenses—and save for emergencies and retirement.

By |2020-10-15T02:34:47+00:00September 1, 2018|IWPR|Comments Off on Basic Economic Security in Nevada
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