University of Wisconsin–Madison

Place

“Place” refers to where people live, learn, and/or work, and/or the characteristics thereof. It is often used interchangeably with “geography” and “location” in the poverty studies arena. Common measures of place include urbanicity (urban, exurban, suburban, rural), neighborhood, census tract, and region.

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Jamein Cunningham on How Segregation Affects Homicide Rates

  • Jamein Cunningham
  • Podcasts
  • November 21 2022
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The Opioid Crisis and the Labor Market

  • Shannon Monnat, Anita Mukherjee, and Rourke O'Brien
  • Webinar
  • November 16 2022
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Housing and Climate Change

  • Max Besbris, Amy Chester, Ivis Garcia Zambrana, and James Elliott
  • Webinar
  • October 12 2022
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Youth Trauma and Resilience in Contexts of Poverty

  • Noni Gaylord-Harden, Jocelyn Smith Lee, and Alvin Thomas
  • Webinar
  • August 17 2022
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Noni Gaylord-Harden, Jocelyn Smith Lee, and Alvin Thomas on Youth Trauma and Resilience in Contexts of Poverty

  • Noni Gaylord-Harden, Jocelyn Smith Lee, and Alvin Thomas
  • Podcasts
  • August 17 2022
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Brieanna Watters and Robert Stewart on Native Americans and Monetary Sanctions

  • Brieanna Watters and Robert Stewart
  • Podcasts
  • May 16 2022
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The Stifling Stability of Deep Disadvantage

  • Vincent A. Fusaro, H. Luke Shaefer, and Jasmine Simington
  • Focus on Poverty & Classroom Supplement
  • March 2022
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Economic Outcomes for Indigenous Peoples in the United States Following the Great Recession

  • Randall Akee
  • Focus on Poverty & Classroom Supplement
  • March 2022