European Journal of Population-Revue Europeenne de Demographie

(The TQCC of European Journal of Population-Revue Europeenne de Demographie is 4. The table below lists those papers that are above that threshold based on CrossRef citation counts [max. 500 papers]. The publications cover those that have been published in the past four years, i.e., from 2019-08-01 to 2023-08-01.)
The Great Recession and Fertility in Europe: A Sub-national Analysis51
Beyond the Economic Gaze: Childbearing During and After Recessions in the Nordic Countries26
Joint Family and Work Trajectories and Multidimensional Wellbeing15
Migrants’ Fertility in Italy: A Comparison Between Origin and Destination15
The Effects of Non-standard Employment on the Transition to Parenthood Within Couples: A Comparison of Germany and Australia15
Fathers’ Involvement with Their Children Before and After Separation13
Naturalisation and Immigrant Earnings: Why and to Whom Citizenship Matters13
Geographic Proximity to Parents, Intergenerational Support Exchange, and Migration Within Germany13
Educational Differences in Cohort Fertility Across Sub-national Regions in Europe12
Understanding How Immigrant Fertility Differentials Vary over the Reproductive Life Course12
Declined Total Fertility Rate Among Immigrants and the Role of Newly Arrived Women in Norway9
Are the Sick Left Behind at the Peripheries? Health Selection in Migration to Growing Urban Centres in Finland7
Analysis of Latin American Fertility in Terms of Probable Social Classes7
Wealth Accumulation and the Gender Wealth Gap Across Couples’ Legal Statuses and Matrimonial Property Regimes in France7
Narratives of the Future Affect Fertility: Evidence from a Laboratory Experiment7
Mortality Forecasting with the Lee–Carter Method: Adjusting for Smoothing and Lifespan Disparity7
Use of Counterfactual Population Projections for Assessing the Demographic Determinants of Population Ageing6
Socio-Economic Differences in the Prevalence of Single Motherhood in North America and Europe6
Opposites Attract: Assortative Mating and Immigrant–Native Intermarriage in Contemporary Sweden6
Assessing Short-Term Fertility Intentions and Their Realisation Using the Generations and Gender Survey: Pitfalls and Challenges6
Early Family Life Course Standardization in Sweden: The Role of Compositional Change6
Boomerang Behaviour and Emerging Adulthood: Moving Back to the Parental Home and the Parental Neighbourhood in Sweden6
Mating Market and Dynamics of Union Formation5
Family Size and Educational Attainment: Cousins, Contexts, and Compensation5
A Mixture-Function Mortality Model: Illustration of the Evolution of Premature Mortality5
Late, But Not Too Late? Postponement of First Birth Among Highly Educated US Women5
A New Measure of Fertility Replacement Level in the Presence of Positive Net Immigration5
Family Complexity and Parents’ Migration: The Role of Repartnering and Distance to Non-Resident Children5
Male–Female Fertility Differentials Across 17 High-Income Countries: Insights From A New Data Resource5
The Short-Term Effects of European Integration on Mortality Convergence: A Case Study of European Union’s 2004 Enlargement5
Are Separated Fathers Less or More Involved in Childrearing than Partnered Fathers?4
Lent impact on the seasonality of conceptions during the twentieth century in Spain4
The Gender Cliff in the Relative Contribution to the Household Income: Insights from Modelling Marriage Markets in 27 European Countries4
Separation and Elevated Residential Mobility: A Cross-Country Comparison4
Pooling of Wealth in Marriage: The Role of Premarital Cohabitation4
Housing Affordability, Housing Tenure Status and Household Density: Are Housing Characteristics Associated with Union Dissolution?4
A Nation of Bastards? Registered Cohabitation, Childbearing, and First-Marriage Formation in Iceland, 1994–20134
Who Opts Out? The Customisation of Marriage in the German Matrimonial Property Regime4
Intra-Couple Wealth Inequality: What’s Socio-Demographics Got to Do with it?4
A Good Age to Marry? An Intergenerational Model of the Influence of Timing Attitudes on Entrance into Marriage4