Leigh Senderowicz et al, “Facility readiness to remove subdermal contraceptive implants in six sub-Saharan African countries”
Jaeseung Kim et al, “How Is Instability in Child-Care Subsidy Use Associated with Instability in Child-Care Arrangements?”
Stephanie Koning, Alberto Palloni, Jenna Nobles, Ian Coxhead & Lia C. H. Fernald, “The reach of fertility decline: a longitudinal analysis of human capital gains across generations”
“The impact of fertility decline on economic development remains central to population studies. Recent scholarship emphasizes parental investment in education as a mediator. We further develop the theoretical foundation, and empirical evidence, for the role …
Ariane Ophir, “”Thank U, Next”? Repartnering and the Household Division of Labor”
Jenny Higgins quoted in USA Today, “After Roe v. Wade, abortion bans from the 1800s became legal matters in these states”
“The ramifications of the old laws are “huge, enormous,” said Jenny Higgins, a University of Wisconsin-Madison professor and director of the school’s Collaborative for Reproductive Equity (CORE). In Wisconsin, “health care systems are putting their …
Jenna Nobles on Women’s Healthcast Podcast
Lots of questions about menstrual tracking or cycle tracking apps popped up after the U.S. Supreme Court struck down the constitutional right to an abortion in June 2022. Questions like: are these apps secure? Could data tracked in these apps be used to criminalize people who seek abortion care? Should people be concerned about using cycle tracking apps? Dr. Jenna Nobles joined the Women’s Healthcast to talk about why people may be interested in using cycle tracking apps, how they work, common concerns around data security and safety, and how to evaluate whether using a cycle tracking app is the right choice for you.
Jenna Nobles featured in On Wisconsin article “A Bodily Barrier to Legal Abortion”
Jenna Nobles, CDE Director and Professor in Sociology, spoke with the University of Wisconsin-Madison’s magazine, On Wisconsin, about her work with and the National Institutes of Health. Together, they analyzed anonymized data on 1.6 million menstrual cycles provided by more than 267,000 adults to a cycle-tracking app. Some women have irregular menstrual cycles that could keep them from learning they’re pregnant until it’s too late to access an abortion even in places where it’s still available.