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Creator: Van Overveld, Mark, Smidts, Ale, Atkinson, Adele, Peffer, Gilbert
Title Description
LISS panel > Are Effective Emotion Regulation Strategies Associated with Financial Capability?

In August 2010, the LISS panel completed a questionnaire on emotions and finance. The major aim of this study is to examine whether higher levels of effective emotion regulation strategies are associated with higher levels of financial capability overall, and for the five separate domains (making ends meet, keeping track of one’s finance, staying informed on financial products, how individuals go about selecting a financial product, and planning ahead).

Creator: Bellemare, Charles, Sebald, Alexander
Title Description
Partial Identification of Guilt Sensitivity

The
project is about measuring
the extent to which individuals’ decisions are shaped by their desire to avoid
feeling guilty of letting down other people. Important complications may arise when trying to
detect guilt aversion using stated beliefs. The data of the conducted
experiment can be used to estimate the identification region of the sensitivity
to guilt parameter without information on players’ beliefs.

Partial Identification of Guilt Sensitivity > Part 1 - 2010

In Januari
2010, a questionnaire regarding an experiment about the allocation of money was
administered to the LISS panel. Persons B were asked to send a message to
another person A with whom they would matched and then to decide what
allocation of money they would choose.

Partial Identification of Guilt Sensitivity > Part 2 - 2010

In February 2010, the second part of the experiment was administered. In this second part, persons A
received and read the message that was sent to them by the person B they were
matched to. Then, also persons A could decide about the allocation of
money. Some of the
participants indeed received the payoffs based on the actual decisions that
were made.

Creator: Galesic, Mirta, Rieskamp, Jörg, Olsson, Hendrik
Title Description
Effect of perceived social distributions on subjective well-being > Part 2

In October 2008 the second part of the study was administered, in which data were used from part 1. This second part of the study investigates factors underlying the concept of well-being, in particular the extent to which well-being is affected by social comparison processes. Previous studies have looked at how well-being can be predicted by people’s relative position, for instance with respect to income or health, within an objectively defined population distribution. It may be that people’s well-being might be better predicted by the subjective, rather than by the objective distributions of properties such as income or health.

Effect of perceived social distributions on subjective well-being

In this study, we focus on factors underlying the concept of well-being, in particular the extent to which well-being is affected by social comparison processes. Previous studies have looked at how well-being can be predicted by people’s relative position, for instance with respect to income or health, within an objectively defined population distribution. It may be that people’s well-being might be better predicted by the subjective, rather than by the objective distributions of properties such as income or health. We intend to investigate this.

Effect of perceived social distributions on subjective well-being > Part 1

In July 2008, the first part of the questionnaire about subjective estimations of properties such as income, health, number of friends et cetera was administered to het LISS panel.

Creator: Van Dalen, Harry, Henkens, Kène
Title Description
Changing images of older workers > Part 1

This is part 1 of the study ‘Changing images of older workers’. The aim of this research is to describe attitudes towards older workers and to study selection decisions with respect to older workers.

Changing images of older workers > 1 question

In March 2013, 1 question of the study 'Changing images of older workers' was repeated. This question derived from questionnaire if13a (part 1, field work period: January and February 2013). It was reformulated following comments by respondents in that study, and presented again to all panel members aged 16 and older.

Changing images of older workers > Part 3

This is part 3 of the study ‘Changing images of older workers’. The
aim of this research is to describe attitudes towards older workers and
to study selection decisions with respect to older workers.

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