2018 / Forthcoming

Boyce, C., Delaney, L., & Wood, A. (2018) The Great Recession and subjective well-being: How did the life satisfaction of people living in the United Kingdom change following the financial crisis? PLOS ONE 13(8)

Boyce, C., Delaney, L., Ferguson, E., & Wood, A. (2018). Central bank interest rate decisions, household indebtedness, and psychiatric morbidity and distress: Evidence from the UK. Journal of Affective Disorders, 234, 311–317.

Bridger, E. and Daly, M. (2018). Cognitive ability as a moderator of the association between social disadvantage and psychological distress: evidence from a population-based sample. Psychological Medicine, pp.1-10.

Crowe, E., Daly, M., Delaney, L., Carroll, S., & Malone, K. M. (2018). The intra-day dynamics of affect, self-esteem, tiredness, and suicidality in Major Depression. Psychiatry Research.

Daly, M., Robinson, E. and Sutin, A. (2018). Self-Perceived Overweight, Weight Loss Attempts, and Weight Gain: Evidence From Two Large, Longitudinal Cohorts. Health Psychology, 37(10), p.940.

Daly, M. (2018). Social-Media Use May Explain Little of the Recent Rise in Depressive Symptoms Among Adolescent Girls. Clinical Psychological Science, 6(3), 295–295.

Daly, M., Hall, P. A., & Allan, J. L. (2018). Time Perspective and All-Cause Mortality: Evidence From the English Longitudinal Study of Ageing. Annals of Behavioural Medicine kay046.

Delaney, L. (2018). Behavioural Insights Team: Ethical, professional and historical considerations. Behavioural Public Policy, 1-7.

Delaney, L., Lades L., and Martin, L. (2018) Informing behavioural policies with data from everyday life  Behavioural Public Policy, 1-19

Haynes, A., Kersbergen, I., Sutin, A., Daly, M., & Robinson, E. (2018). A systematic review of the relationship between weight status perceptions and weight loss attempts, strategies, behaviours and outcomes. Obesity Reviews : An Official Journal of the International Association for the Study of Obesity, 19(3), 347–363.

Howley, P., Moro, M., Waqas, M., Delaney, L., & Heron, T. (2018) Immigration and self-reported well-being in the UK Working Paper

McCabe, S. and Daly, M. (2018). Work, love, and death-thought accessibility: A terror management investigation. British Journal of Social Psychology, 57(4), pp.754-772.

Mousteri, V., Daly, M., & Delaney, L. (2018). The scarring effect of unemployment on psychological well-being across Europe. Social Science Research, 72, 146–169.

Sutin, A., Stephan, Y., Robinson, E., Daly, M. and Terracciano, A. (2018). Perceived weight discrimination and risk of incident dementia. International Journal of Obesity.

Sutin, A., Robinson, E., Daly, M. and Terracciano, A. (2018). Perceived Body Discrimination and Intentional Self-Harm and Suicidal Behavior in Adolescence. Childhood Obesity.

Weber, T., Weisel, O., & Gächter, S.  (2018). Dispositional free riders do not free ride on punishment. Nature Communications (9), Article number: 2390.


Boyce, C., Daly, M., Hounkpatin, H., & Wood, A. (2017). Money May Buy Happiness, but Often So Little That It Doesn’t Matter. Psychological Science, 28(4), 544–546.

Boyce, C. J., Wood, A. M., Delaney, L., & Ferguson, E. (2017). How do Personality and Social Structures Interact with Each Other to Predict Important Life Outcomes? The Importance of Accounting for Personality Change. European Journal of Personality, 31(3), 279–290.
Bridger, E., & Daly, M. (2017). Does cognitive ability buffer the link between childhood disadvantage and adult health? Health Psychology : Official Journal of the Division of Health Psychology, American Psychological Association, 36(10), 966–976.
Briguglio, M., Delaney, L., & Wood, A. (2017). Partisanship, priming and participation in public-good schemes. European Journal of Political Economy.
Crossley, T. F., de Bresser, J., Delaney, L., & Winter, J. (2017). Can Survey Participation Alter Household Saving Behaviour? The Economic Journal, 127(606), 2332–2357.
Daly, M., Delaney, L., (2017) ‘Time discounting predicts inflammation in later life”. Psychosomatic Medicine, 79(4):A37-A37.
Daly, M., Robinson, E., & Sutin, A. (2017). Does Knowing Hurt? Perceiving Oneself as Overweight Predicts Future Physical Health and Well-Being. Psychological Science, 28(7), 872–881.
Delaney, L., & Lades, L. K. (2017). Present Bias and Everyday Self-Control Failures: A Day Reconstruction Study. Journal of Behavioral Decision Making, 30(5), 1157–1167.
Doyle, O., Delaney, L., O’Farrelly, C., Fitzpatrick, N., & Daly, M. (2017). Can Early Intervention Improve Maternal Well-Being? Evidence from a Randomized Controlled Trial. PloS One, 12(1), e0169829.
Egan, M., Daly, M., & Delaney, L. (2017). Childhood Psychological Predictors of Lifelong Economic Outcomes. In Economic Psychology (pp. 337–353). John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.
Egan, M., Daly, M., Delaney, L., Boyce, C. J., & Wood, A. M. (2017). Adolescent conscientiousness predicts lower lifetime unemployment. Journal of Applied Psychology, 102(4), 700–709.
Gibney, S., Delaney, L., Codd, M., & Fahey, T. (2015). Lifetime Childlessness, Depressive Mood and Quality of Life Among Older Europeans. Social Indicators Research, 130(1), 305–323.
Lades, L. K., Egan, M., Delaney, L., & Daly, M. (2017). Childhood self-control and adult pension participation. Economics Letters, 161, 102–104.
McMinn, D., Fergusson, S., & Daly, M. (2017). Does pride really come before a fall? Longitudinal analysis of older English adults. BMJ (Clinical Research Ed.), 359, j5451.
Robinson, E., Haynes, A., Sutin, A., & Daly, M. (2017). Telling people they are overweight: helpful, harmful or beside the point? International Journal of Obesity (2005), 41(8), 1160–
Robinson, E., Sutin, A., & Daly, M. (2017). Perceived weight discrimination mediates the prospective relation between obesity and depressive symptoms in U.S. and U.K. adults. Health Psychology : Official Journal of the Division of Health Psychology, American Psychological Association, 36(2), 112–121.
Sutin, A., Rust, G., Robinson, E., Daly, M., & Terracciano, A. (2017). Parental perception of child weight and inflammation: Perceived overweight is associated with higher child c-reactive protein. Biological Psychology, 130, 50–53.