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Zhenchao Qian
Brown University
76Publications
25H-index
3,067Citations
Publications 76
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#1Zhenchao Qian (Brown University)H-Index: 25
#2Yuan Cheng (Fudan University)
Last.Yue Qian (UBC: University of British Columbia)H-Index: 6
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ABSTRACTAbout two-fifths of the population in Shanghai, the largest city in China, are migrants. In order to live in Shanghai permanently, many migrants strive to gain Shanghai hukou because of its close connection to easier access to jobs, schools, social welfare, and other opportunities in Shanghai. In this paper, we use newly available data from the 2013 Fudan Yangtze River Delta Social Transformation Survey. This survey sampled Shanghai residents born in the 1980s, regardless of hukou status...
#1Daniel T. Lichter (Cornell University)H-Index: 53
#2Zhenchao Qian (Brown University)H-Index: 25
Assortative mating provides an indicator of integration and fragmentation in modern societies, and of shifting social boundaries between groups. Assortative mating is expressed in both marital homogamy (likes marrying likes) and heterogamy, variously labeled exogamy, out-marriage, or intermarriage. The goal of this chapter is to demonstrate the great progress—both conceptually and methodologically—in studies of assortative mating over the past 25 years. It provides a forward-looking view of key ...
#1Felicia F. Tian (Fudan University)H-Index: 4
#2Yue Qian (UBC: University of British Columbia)H-Index: 6
Last.Zhenchao Qian (Brown University)H-Index: 25
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Abstract China’s household registration system ( hukou ) has created an institutional boundary for the social integration of migrants, but few studies have explored if hukou barriers vary by city. We investigate the value of hukou locality in Shanghai and Shenzhen by comparing their patterns of intermarriage between locals and migrants. We hypothesize that levels of intermarriage reflect the rigidity of the hukou barrier—the likelihood of intermarriage is lower and tradeoffs for local hukou are ...
#1Zhenchao Qian (Brown University)H-Index: 25
#2Daniel T. Lichter (Cornell University)H-Index: 53
Abstract Drawing on data from the American Community Survey, we compare patterns of assortative mating in first marriages, remarriages, and mixed-order marriages. We identify a number of ascribed and achieved characteristics that are viewed as resources available for exchange, both as complements and substitutes. We apply conditional logit models to show how patterns of assortative mating among never-married and previously married persons are subject to local marriage market opportunities and co...
This article uses data, pooled annually, from the 2008 to 2014 American Community Survey (ACS) to document (1) recent fertility patterns among interracially married couples and (2) the racial or ethnic identification of the children from interracial marriages. We find that a sizable minority of America’s children from mixed-race marriages are identified by their parents as monoracial, which suggests that mixed-race children are seriously underreported. Moreover, the assignment of race is highly ...
#1Sharon Sassler (Cornell University)H-Index: 22
#2Katherine Michelmore (SU: Syracuse University)H-Index: 6
Last.Zhenchao Qian (Brown University)H-Index: 25
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Much research on cohabitation has focused on transitions from cohabitation to marriage or dissolution, but less is known about how rapidly women progress into cohabitation, what factors are associated with the tempo to shared living, and whether the timing into cohabitation is associated with subsequent marital transitions. We use data from the 2006–2013 National Survey of Family Growth to answer these questions among women whose most recent sexual relationship began within 10 years of the inter...
#1Zhenchao Qian (Brown University)H-Index: 25
#2Daniel T. Lichter (Cornell University)H-Index: 53
Last.Dmitry Tumin (OSU: Ohio State University)H-Index: 9
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The growing diversity of the U.S. population raises questions about integration among America's fastest growing minority population—Hispanics. The canonical view is that intermarriage with the native-born White population represents a pathway to assimilation that varies over geographic space in response to uneven marital opportunities. Using data on past-year marriage from the 2009–2014 American Community Survey, the authors demonstrate high rates of intermarriage among Hispanics. The analyses i...
#1Daniel T. Lichter (Cornell University)H-Index: 53
#2Zhenchao Qian (Brown University)H-Index: 25
We draw on a variety of current data sources to examine racial change and diversity, the changing living arrangements of U.S. children, and the shifting patterns of poverty and economic inequality. The so-called second demographic transition has been linked to the “diverging destinies” of America’s children. Here, we argue that inequality is amplified as the second demographic transition gives way to a newly-emerging third demographic transition, one characterized by unprecedented growth of raci...
#1Yue Qian (UBC: University of British Columbia)H-Index: 6
#2Zhenchao Qian (Brown University)H-Index: 25
AbstractHukou locality (local vs. nonlocal) is an important source of social inequality in urban China. Residents with Shanghai hukou, for example, have better access to social benefits, jobs, schools, and other opportunities in Shanghai. In this paper, using data from the 2013 Fudan Yangtze River Delta Social Transformation Survey, we evaluate how hukou locality intersects with educational attainment to shape assortative marriage patterns among individuals born in the 1980s and living in Shangh...
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