Publications by Type: Journal Article

Conley, D., et al., 2016. Assortative mating and differential fertility by phenotype and genotype across the 20th century. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences , pp. 201523592. Full Text
Conley, D. & Domingue, B., 2016. The Bell Curve Revisited: Testing Controversial Hypotheses with Molecular Genetic Data. Sociological Science , 3 , pp. 520–539. Full Text
Conley, D., et al., 2016. Changing Polygenic Penetrance on Phenotypes in the 20th Century Among Adults in the US Population. Scientific Reports , 6 , pp. 30348. Full Text
Domingue, B.W., et al., 2016. Cohort effects in the genetic influence on smoking. Behavior genetics , 46 , pp. 31–42. cohort_genetic_influence_smoking.pdf
Okbay, A., et al., 2016. Corrigendum: Genetic variants associated with subjective well-being, depressive symptoms, and neuroticism identified through genome-wide analyses. Nature Genetics , 48 , pp. 970–970. Full Text
Okbay, A., et al., 2016. Genetic variants associated with subjective well-being, depressive symptoms, and neuroticism identified through genome-wide analyses. Nature genetics. genetic_varients_subjective_depressive.pdf
Okbay, A., et al., 2016. Genome-wide association study identifies 74 loci associated with educational attainment. Nature , 533 , pp. 539–542. genome_identifies_74_loci.pdf
Domingue, B.W., et al., 2016. Genome-wide estimates of heritability for social demographic outcomes. Biodemography and social biology , 62 , pp. 1–18. biodemography_gcta.pdf
Peng, X. & Conley, D., 2016. The implication of health insurance for child development and maternal nutrition: evidence from China. The European Journal of Health Economics , 17 , pp. 521–534. ejhe_china_paper.pdf
Schmitz, L. & Conley, D., 2016. The Long-Term Consequences of Vietnam-Era Conscription and Genotype on Smoking Behavior and Health. Behavior genetics , 46 , pp. 43–58. bg_smoking_vietnam.pdf
Domingue, B.W., et al., 2016. Mortality Selection in a Genetic Sample and Implications for Association Studies. bioRxiv , pp. 049635. mortality_selection_genetic_implications.pdf
Conley, D., 2016. Socio-Genomic Research Using Genome-Wide Molecular Data. Annual Review of Sociology. annurev-soc-081715-074316.pdf
Conley, D. & Malaspina, D., 2016. Socio-genomics and structural competency. Journal of bioethical inquiry , pp. 1–10. socio_genomics_structural_competency.pdf
Wen, F., Torche, F. & Conley, D., 2015. Male Marriageability and Local Marriage Market Outcomes: Exploiting Economic Globalization as a Natural Experiment.
Peyrot, W.J., et al., 2015. The association between lower educational attainment and depression owing to shared genetic effects? Results in\~ 25 000 subjects. Molecular psychiatry , 20 , pp. 735–743. association_lower_educational_attainment_25_000_subjects.pdf
Rietveld, C.A., et al., 2015. Common genetic variants associated with cognitive performance identified using the proxy-phenotype method (vol 111, pg 13790, 2014). Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America , 112 , pp. E380–E380. Full Text
Lee, B. & Conley, D., 2015. Does the Gender of Offspring Affect Parental Political Orientation?. Social Forces , pp. sov098. gender_offspring_parental_political_orientation.pdf
Conley, D., et al., 2015. Is the effect of parental education on offspring biased or moderated by genotype?. Sociological Science , 2 , pp. 82–105. Full Text
Okbay, A., et al., 2015. Genetic associations with subjective well-being also implicate depression and neuroticism. bioRxiv , pp. 032789. genetic_subjective_implicate_neuroticism.pdf
Conley, D., 2015. Genotyping a new, national household panel study: White paper prepared for NSF-sponsored Conference, May 2014. Journal of Economic and Social Measurement , 40 , pp. 375–395. genotyping_national_study_white_paper.pdf
Schmitz, L. & Conley, D., 2015. Modeling Gene-Environment Interactions With Quasi-Natural Experiments. Journal of personality. modeling_gene-environment_quasi-natural.pdf
Domingue, B.W., et al., 2015. Polygenic influence on educational attainment. AERA Open , 1 , pp. 2332858415599972. Full Text
Rauscher, E., Conley, D. & Siegal, M.L., 2015. Sibling genes as environment: Sibling dopamine genotypes and adolescent health support frequency dependent selection. Social science research , 54 , pp. 209–220. sibling_genes_dopamine_genotype.pdf
Weininger, E.B., Lareau, A. & Conley, D., 2015. What Money Doesn't Buy: Class Resources and Children's Participation in Organized Extracurricular Activities. Social Forces , pp. sov071. money_doesnt_buy_class_organized_activities.pdf
Rietveld, C.A., et al., 2014. Common genetic variants associated with cognitive performance identified using the proxy-phenotype method. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences , 111 , pp. 13790–13794. common-genetic-varients_cognitive_proxy-phenotype.pdf
Conley, D., Fletcher, J. & Dawes, C., 2014. The emergence of socio-genomics. Contemporary Sociology: A Journal of Reviews , 43 , pp. 458–467. emergence_socio-genomics.pdf
Domingue, B.W., et al., 2014. Genetic and educational assortative mating among US adults. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences , 111 , pp. 7996–8000. Full Text
Moran, E.F., et al., 2014. Opinion: Building a 21st-century infrastructure for the social sciences. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences , 111 , pp. 15855–15856. Full Text
Rietveld, C.A., et al., 2014. Replicability and robustness of genome-wide-association studies for behavioral traits. Psychological science , 25 , pp. 1975–1986. replicability_robustness_genome-wide-association.pdf
Domingue, B.W., et al., 2014. Reply to Abdellaoui et al.: Interpreting GAM. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences , 111 , pp. E4138–E4138. Full Text
Conley, D., et al., 2014. Testing the key assumption of heritability estimates based on genome-wide genetic relatedness. Journal of human genetics , 59 , pp. 342–345. testing_assumption_heritability_genome-wide_relatedness.pdf
Conley, D., et al., 2014. What’s Biology Got to do With It?. Contexts , 13 , pp. 14–23. contexts_sociogenomics.pdf
Conley, D., Rauscher, E. & Siegal, M.L., 2013. Beyond orchids and dandelions: testing the 5-HTT “risky” allele for evidence of phenotypic capacitance and frequency-dependent selection. Biodemography and social biology , 59 , pp. 37–56. beyond_orchids_dandelions_testing_5-hht.pdf
Heerwig, J.A. & Conley, D., 2013. The causal effects of Vietnam-era military service on post-war family dynamics. Social science research , 42 , pp. 299–310. causal_effects_vietnam-era_service_post-war_dynamics.pdf
Fletcher, J.M. & Conley, D., 2013. The challenge of causal inference in gene–environment interaction research: leveraging research designs from the social sciences. American journal of public health , 103 , pp. S42–S45. challenge_inference_gene_enviornment_leveraging_social_sciences.pdf
Conley, D. & Thompson, J., 2013. The effects of health and wealth shocks on retirement decisions. Review , 95. effects_health_wealth_shocks_retirement.pdf
Conley, D. & Rauscher, E., 2013. Genetic Interactions with Prenatal Social Environment Effects on Academic and Behavioral Outcomes. Journal of Health and Social Behavior , 54 , pp. 109–127. genetic_prenatal_effects_academic_behavioral_outcomes.pdf
Rietveld, C.A., et al., 2013. GWAS of 126,559 individuals identifies genetic variants associated with educational attainment. science , 340 , pp. 1467–1471. gwas_individuals_genetic_variants_educational_attainment.pdf
Conley, D., et al., 2013. Heritability and the equal environments assumption: evidence from multiple samples of misclassified twins. Behavior genetics , 43 , pp. 415–426. heritability_equal_environment_misclassified_twins.pdf
Conley, D. & Rauscher, E., 2012. Gene-Environment Interaction. Journal of Health and Social Behavior , 54 , pp. 109–127.
Benjamin, D.J., et al., 2012. Published by: National Academy of Sciences. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America , 109 , pp. 8026–8031.
Conley, D. & Strully, K.W., 2012. Birth weight, infant mortality, and race: Twin comparisons and genetic/environmental inputs. Social Science & Medicine , 75 , pp. 2446–2454. birth_weight_infant_mortality_twin_genetic-environmental.pdf
Conley, D. & McCabe, B.J., 2012. Bribery or just desserts? Evidence on the influence of Congressional reproductive policy voting patterns on PAC contributions from exogenous variation in the sex mix of legislator offspring. Social Science Research , 41 , pp. 120–129. bribery_or_just_desserts.pdf
Benjamin, D.J., et al., 2012. The genetic architecture of economic and political preferences. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences , 109 , pp. 8026–8031. Full Text
Conley, D. & Heerwig, J., 2012. The long-term effects of military conscription on mortality: estimates from the Vietnam-era draft lottery. Demography , 49 , pp. 841–855. demography_vietnam.pdf
Lareau, A., et al., 2011. Unequal childhoods in context. Results from a quantitative analysis. Unequal childhoods. Class, race, and family life , 2 , pp. 333–341.
Conley, D., 2011. falling upward. Contexts , 10 , pp. 84–84.
Conley, D. & Heerwig, J., 2011. The war at home: Effects of Vietnam-era military service on postwar household stability. The American Economic Review , 101 , pp. 350–354.
Conley, D., 2011. Commentary: Reading Plomin and Daniels in the post-genomic age. International journal of epidemiology , 40 , pp. 596–598.
Conley, D. & McCabe, B.J., 2011. Body mass index and physical attractiveness: evidence from a combination image-alteration/list experiment. Sociological Methods & Research , 40 , pp. 6–31.
Conley, D. & Stevens, J., 2011. Build a Bigger House. New York Times (January 23). Full Text
Conley, D., 2011. Wired for Distraction: Kids and Social Media. Time Magazine , 19 , pp. 44–46. Full Text
Brown, C., et al., 2010. Future Research in the Social, Behavioral, and Economic Sciences with the Panel Study of Income Dynamics. American Economic Association, Ten Years and Beyond: Economists Answer NSF's Call for Long-Term Research Agendas.
McCord, G.C., Conley, D. & Sachs, J.D., 2010. Improving empirical estimation of demographic drivers: Fertility, child mortality & malaria ecology. Child Mortality & Malaria Ecology (July 23, 2010).
Conley, D., 2009. America is\#.. 15. The Nation , 288.
Conley, D., 2009. Savings, Responsibility, and Opportunity in America. Washington, DC: New America Foundation.
Conley, D., 2009. Elsewhere. USA New York: Pantheon.
Conley, D., 2009. Seeking SWF. Democracy , pp. 36.
Conley, D., 2009. Tax Revolts, Pregnancy Envy, Race, and the Death Tax. Tax L. Rev. , 63 , pp. 261.
Conley, D., 2009. The promise and challenges of incorporating genetic data into longitudinal social science surveys and research. Biodemography and Social Biology , 55 , pp. 238–251. Full Text
Conley, D., 2008. Go on a Savings Spree. New York Times.
Annette, L. & Dalton, C., 2008. Social class: How does it work. New York, NY: Russell Sage Foundation.
Lareau, A. & Conley, D., 2008. Social class. New York, NY: Russell Sage Foundation.
Conley, D. & Glauber, R., 2008. Wealth mobility and volatility in black and white. Center for American Progress.
Conley, D., 2008. Rich man’s burden. New York Times , 2.
Conley, D., 2008. Bringing sibling differences in: Enlarging our understanding of the transmission of advantage in families. Social class: How does it work , pp. 179–200.
Conley, D., 2008. Reading class between the lines: A reflection on why we should stick to folk concepts of social class. Social class , pp. 366–373.
Yeung, J.W. & Conley, D., 2008. Black–white achievement gap and family wealth. Child Development , 79 , pp. 303–324.
Conley, D. & Glauber, R., 2008. All in the family?: Family composition, resources, and sibling similarity in socioeconomic status. Research in Social Stratification and Mobility , 26 , pp. 297–306. all_in_the_family_1.pdf
Lareau, A., 2008. Dalton Conley, eds. 2008. Social Class: How Does It Work.
Conley, D. & Glauber, R., 2007. Family background, race, and labor market inequality. The ANNALS of the American Academy of Political and Social Science , 609 , pp. 134–152.
Conley, D., Pfeiffer, K.M. & Velez, M., 2007. Explaining sibling differences in achievement and behavioral outcomes: The importance of within-and between-family factors. Social Science Research , 36 , pp. 1087–1104.
Conley, D. & Glauber, R., 2007. Gender, body mass, and socioeconomic status: new evidence from the PSID. Advances in health economics and health services research , 17 , pp. 253–275.
Conley, D., 2006. The Limits of Identity Politics. Chronicle of Higher Education , 53 , pp. 17.
Magee, B., et al., 2006. exchanges. Contexts , 5 , pp. 5–8.
Yeung, J.W. & Conley, D., 2006. Black-White Achievement Gap and Family Wealth. National Poverty Center Working Paper Series\# 07-02. National Poverty Center, University of Michigan.
Conley, D. & Levitt, S., 2006. the rogue economist of freakonomics. Contexts , 5 , pp. 11–12.
Conley, D. & Glauber, R., 2006. Family Background and Race over the Life Course.
Conley, D., Strully, K.W. & Bennett, N.G., 2006. Twin differences in birth weight: the effects of genotype and prenatal environment on neonatal and post-neonatal mortality. Economics & Human Biology , 4 , pp. 151–183.
Conley, D. & Glauber, R., 2006. Parental educational investment and children’s academic risk estimates of the impact of sibship size and birth order from exogenous variation in fertility. Journal of human resources , 41 , pp. 722–737.
Conley, D. & Glauber, R., 2005. Sibship Size, Birth Order and Educational Stratification: IV estimates. Unpublished paper.
Conley, D., 2005. A Man’s Right to Choose. New York Times.
Conley, D., 2005. big art: the new moma and the politics of football. Contexts , 4 , pp. 75–77.
Conley, D., 2005. Poverty and life chances: The conceptualization and study of the poor. The SAGE Handbook of Sociology , pp. 327.
Conley, D. & Yeung, J.W., 2005. Black-White Differences in Occupational Prestige Their Impact on Child Development. American Behavioral Scientist , 48 , pp. 1229–1249.
Albright, K. & Conley, D., 2004. Introduction: American Education Policy in Historical Perspective. After the Bell: Family, Background, Public Policy, and Educational Success , pp. 1–21.
Conley, D., 2004. Turning the Tax Tables to Help the Poor. New York Times , pp. A21.
Conley, D. & Albright, K., 2004. After the Bell: Family Background. Public Policy, and Educational Success. New York: Routledge.
Conley, D., 2004. For siblings, inequality starts at home. Chronicle of Higher Education , 50 , pp. 26.
Conley, D., 2004. Wealth matters. Reparations for Slavery: A Reader.
Strully, K.W. & Conley, D., 2004. Reconsidering risk: adapting public policies to intergenerational determinants and biosocial interactions in health-related needs. Journal of health politics, policy and law , 29 , pp. 1073–1108.
Conley, D. & Ryvicker, M., 2004. The price of female headship: Gender, inheritance, and wealth accumulation in the United States. Journal of Income Distribution , 13 , pp. 41.
Conley, D., 2004. What is the “true” effect of sibship size and birth order on education? Instrumental variable estimates from exogenous variation in fertility.”. New York University, Working Paper.
Dalton, C., Kate, S. & Neil, B., 2003. The Starting Gate. Birth Weight and Life Chances. Berkeley: University of California Press.
Conley, D., 2003. Calculating slavery reparations: Theory, numbers, and implications. Politics and the Past: On Repairing Historical Injustices , pp. 117–125.
Conley, D., 2003. Tip jars and the new economy. Chronicle of Higher Education , 49 , pp. B15.
Conley, D., 2003. Is Activism Dead?. Newsweefe, June , 5.
Conley, D., 2003. The Data in Your Lap: How to Interpret Naturally Occurring Experiments. The Chronicle of Higher Education , 50 , pp. B20.
Conley, D., 2003. The cost of slavery. New York Times , pp. A25.
Conley, D., 2002. THE STATUS OF BLACK MEN AND BOYS IN AMERICAN SOCIETY. Crossroads: Choosing A New Direction , pp. 69.