John Haskey held a Visiting Senior Research Fellowship at the University of Oxford from 2000 until recently, and is now an Associate Fellow. He has published statistical studies on family demography, including contributions to demographic journals and Family Law. He is a past President of the British Society for Population Studies, and was recently elected a Fellow of the Academy of Social Sciences.
- Dubuc, Sylvie and Haskey, John (2010) " Fertility and Ethnicity in the UK: recent trends", Stilwell, John ed.,Understanding Population Trends and Processes. Springer, Vol. 3, Chap 4. doi: 10.1007/978-90-481-9103-1_4
- " Childlessness: Choice and Circumstances, Chance and Change", Buchanan, Ann and Rotkirch, Anna ed.,Fertility Rates and Population Decline. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 62-81. doi: 10.1057/9781137030399.0009
- ONS Populations Trends 109: One-parent families – and the dependent children living in them – in Great Britain. Haskey, John (2002). This article provides updated final estimates of the number of one- parent families, and of the number of dependent children living in them, from 1995 to 1997, inclusive, together with provisional estimates for 1998 to 2000.The existing methodology has been extended so that additional alternative estimates have been generated from which to assess the “best estimates”.The number of one- parent families in Great Britain is provisionally estimated at 1.75 million in 2000, and the number of dependent children living in those families as 2.9 million. View Online Download
- ONS Population Trends 103: Cohabiting couples in Great Britain: accommodation sharing, tenure and property ownership. Haskey, John (2001). This article first considers some information from a pilot survey to test questions on past cohabiting unions which did not lead to marriage: when they started and finished; the reason why the couple stopped living together (either because the relationship ended, or because they stopped sharing the same accommodation, or both), and the corresponding durations.The article also analyses the key characteristics and immediate past accommodation history of couples who are currently cohabiting.In particular, patterns of tenure, property ownership and length of time cohabiting are explored - from a family law perspective. View Online Download