Clemens Noelke

Scientist

Clemens  Noelke's photo

Contact

Email: cnoelke@brandeis.edu
Office: Heller-Brown Building 353
Phone: 781 736 8748
Brandeis Directory

Expertise

Social Stratification/Inequality, Social Policy, Population Health, Quantitative Methods

Degrees

  • University of Mannheim
    Ph.D.
  • University of Mannheim
    M.A.
  • Jacobs University Bremen
    B.A.

Clemens Noelke

Scientist

Profile

Clemens Noelke is a Research Scientist and Research Director for the diversitydatakids.org 2.0 project at the Institute for Child Youth and Family Policy (ICYFP) at the Heller School for Social Policy and Administration, Brandeis University. Prior to joining ICYFP, Clemens was David E. Bell Postdoctoral Fellow at the Center for Population and Development Studies, Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health. He holds a Ph.D. in Sociology from the University of Mannheim, Germany. His doctoral thesis examined determinants of youth unemployment in Eastern and Western Europe, focusing on the causal effects of education systems and employment protection legislation. His post-doctoral work focused on the impact of recessions and job loss on cardiovascular disease and mortality, and the impact of global warming on emotional well-being. Clemens has published in leading social science journals, such as American Journal of Epidemiology, American Journal of Public Health, Social Science and Medicine, European Sociological Review and Environmental Research. His current research examines causes and consequences of racial/ethnic inequities in birth outcomes.

Scholarship

  • Noelke, Clemens and Jason Beckfield. "Job security provisions and work hours." Acta Sociologica (2017). (forthcoming)
  • Noelke, Clemens, Mark McGovern, Daniel Corsi, Marcia Jimenez, Ari Stern, Ian Sue Wing and Lisa Berkman. "Increasing ambient temperature reduces emotional well-being." Environmental Research 151. November 2016 (2016): 124-129.
  • Noelke, Clemens. "Employment Protection Legislation and the Youth Labor Market." European Sociological Review 32. 4 (2016): 471-485.