(May 2016) Since its inception in 2003, the American Time Use Survey (ATUS) has generated data that is essential to understanding how Americans spend their time when they are not officially “on the job” – from child care and household chores to commuting and sleep patterns. Measuring these aspects of daily life provides insights into the vast sector of non-wage productivity, and the ATUS has informed such important policy issues as workplace flexibility, food deserts, obesity, eldercare and childcare. Join us for a discussion about the ATUS, including significant findings, policy implications, and the future of the survey itself.
This is a widely attended event relevant to official duties.
Download PDF of invitation
Monday, May 2, 2016
Rayburn House Office Building
2:00 – 3:00 p.m.
Ice Cream will be served beginning at 1:45; program begins at 2:00
Brigid Schulte, New America
[Formerly with the Washington Post]
Best-selling author of Overwhelmed: Work, Love and Play When No One has the Time
Diane Herz, PhD., Mathematica Policy Research
Steven Martin, PhD., Urban Institute
Rachel Krantz-Kent, Bureau of Labor Statistics
RSVP to: crdfellow3@dc-CRD.com
American Economic Association, American Educational Research Association, American Sociological Association, American Statistical Association, Association of Population Centers, Council of Professional Associations on Federal Statistics, Consortium of Social Science Associations, Population Reference Bureau, Sage Publishing