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Number of items: 17.

Article

Mullan, Killian and Hofferth, Sandra L. (2021). A Comparative Time-Diary Analysis of UK and US Children’s Screen Time and Device Use. Child Indicators Research ,

Mills, Tom, Mullan, Killian and Fooks, Gary Jonas (2021). Impartiality on Platforms:The Politics of BBC Journalists’ Twitter Networks. Journalism Studies, 22 (1), pp. 22-41.

Mullan, Killian and Chatzitheochari, Stella (2019). Changing Times Together? A Time-Diary Analysis of Family Time in the Digital Age in the United Kingdom. Journal of Marriage and Family, 81 (4), pp. 795-811.

Mullan, Killian and Wajcman, Judy (2019). Have mobile devices changed working patterns in the 21st Century? A time-diary analysis of work extension in the UK. Work, Employment and Society, 33 (1), pp. 3-20.

Fisher, Kimberly, Gershuny, Jonathan, Mullan, Killian, Sullivan, Oriel and Morris, Sarah (2015). Innovations and lessons from the UK 2014-2015 everyday life survey. Electronic International Journal of Time Use Research, 12 , pp. 163-169.

Mullan, Killian and Craig, Lyn (2009). Harmonizing extended measures of parental childcare in the time-diaries of four countries: Proximity versus responsibility. electonic International Journal for Time Use Research, 6 (1), pp. 48-72.

Book Section

Mullan, Killian and Maguire, Brigit (2013). How engaged are children in organised sport and other physical activity during their late primary school years? IN: The Longitudinal Study of Australian Children Annual Statistical Report 2012. Daraganova, Galina; Maguire, Brigit; Kaspar, Joseph and Edwards, Ben (eds) Melbourne: Australian Institute of Family Studies.

Mullan, Killian (2013). School’s out - Afterschool’s in: Children’s after-school care arrangements and activities. IN: The Longitudinal Study of Australian Children Annual Statistical Report 2012. Daraganova, Galina; Maguire, Brigit; Kaspar, Joseph and Edwards, Ben (eds) Melbourne: Australian Institute of Family Studies.

Book

Mullan, Killian (2014). Longitudinal analysis of LSAC time-diary data: Considerations for data users. LSAC Technical Report . Canberra: Department of Social Services.

Mullan, Killian, Daraganova, Galina and Baker, Kalyca (2014). Imputing income in Longitudinal Study of Australian Children. LSAC Technical Report . Canberra: Department of Social Services.

Edwards, Ben, Mullan, Killian, Katz, Ilan and Higgins, Daryl (2014). The Stronger Families in Australia (SFIA) Study: Phase 2. AIFS Research Report . Melbourne: Australian Institute of Family Studies.

Mullan, Killian and Higgins, Daryl (2014). A safe and supportive environment for children: Key components and links to child outcomes. Occasional Paper Series . Canberra: Department of Social Services.

Mullan, Killian and Redmond, Gerry (2011). Validating income in the Longitudinal Study of Australian Children (LSAC). LSAC Technical Report . Department of Social Services.

Other

Fooks, Gary Jonas, Mullan, Killian, Willmott, Jennifer, Yates, David and Mills, Tom (2023). Executive Summary. Who Won? Who Lost? The Distributional Impact of COVID-19 Government Support for Business. Aston University, Birmingham.

Fooks, Gary Jonas, Mullan, Killian, Yates, David, Mills, Tom and Willmott, Jennifer (2023). Who Won? Who Lost? The Distributional Impact of COVID-19 Government Support for Business.:Aston Centre for Health and Society Policy Brief. Aston University, Birmingham.

Fooks, Gary Jonas, Mullan, Killian, Willmott, Jennifer, Yates, Dave, Mills, Tom and Davis, Manon (2023). Who Gained, who Lost? The Distributional Impact of COVID-19 Government Support for Business. Aston University.

Chatzitheochari, Stella and Mullan, Killian (2019). Alone together: how mobile devices have changed family time. The Conversation Trust (UK).

This list was generated on Sun Jun 23 03:16:22 2024 BST.