Wiborg, Øyvind N., and Michael Grätz. Parents’ Income and Wealth Matter More for Children with Low than High Academic Performance: Evidence from Comparisons Between and Within Families in Egalitarian Norway. Research in Social Stratification and Mobility, DOI: 10.1016/j.rssm.2022.100692.
Kratz, Fabian, Bettina Pettinger, and Michael Grätz. At Which Age Is Education the Great Equalizer? A Counterfactual Mediation Analysis of the Direct Effects of Social Origin over the Life Course. European Sociological Review, DOI: 10.1093/esr/jcac018.
Grätz, Michael, and Martin Kolk. Sibling Similarity in Income: A Life Course Perspective. Research in Social Stratification and Mobility, DOI: 10.1016/j.rssm.2022.100688.
Baier, Tina, Volker Lang, Michael Grätz, Kieron J. Barclay, Dalton Conley, Christoper T. Dawes, Thomas Laidley, and Torkild H. Lyngstad. Genetic Influences on Educational Achievement in Cross-National Perspective. European Sociological Review, DOI: 10.1093/esr/jcac014.
Grätz, Michael. When Less Conditioning Provides Better Estimates: Overcontrol and Endogenous Selection Biases in Research on Intergenerational Mobility. Quality & Quantity, DOI: 10.1007/s11135-021-01310-8.
Grätz, Michael. Does Increasing the Minimum School Leaving Age Affect the Intergenerational Transmission of Education? Evidence from Four European Countries. European Sociological Review, DOI:10.1093/esr/jcab065.
Grätz, Michael, Volker Lang, and Martin Diewald. The Effects of Parenting on Early Adolescents’ Noncognitive Skills: Evidence from a Sample of Twins in Germany. Acta Sociologica, DOI: 10.1177/00016993211051958.
Grätz, Michael, Kieron J. Barclay, Torkild H. Lyngstad, Øyvind N. Wiborg, Jani Erola, Aleksi Karhula, Patrick Präg, Thomas Laidley, and Dalton Conley. Sibling Similarity in Education across and within Societies. Demography, 58, 1011–1037. DOI: 10.1215/00703370-9164021.
Grätz, Michael. Does Regime Change Affect Intergenerational Mobility? Evidence from German Reunification. European Sociologcial Review, 37, 465–481. DOI: 10.1093/esr/jcaa061.
Grätz, Michael, and Oliver Lipps. Large Loss in Studying Time during School Closures in Switzerland in 2020. Research in Social Stratification and Mobility, 71, 100554. DOI: 10.1016/j.rssm.2020.100554.
Grätz, Michael, and Øyvind N. Wiborg. Reinforcing at the Top or Compensating at the Bottom? Family Background and Academic Performance in Germany, Norway, and the United States. European Sociological Review, 36, 381–394. DOI: 10.1093/esr/jcz069.
Grätz, Michael. Competition in the Family: Inequality between Siblings and the Intergenerational Transmission of Educational Advantage. Sociological Science, 5, 246–269. DOI: 10.15195/v5.a.
Grätz, Michael. Does Separation Really Lead Fathers and Mothers to be Less Involved in their Children’s Lives? European Sociological Review, 33, 551–562. DOI: 10.1093/esr/jcx058.
Grätz, Michael, and Fabrizio Bernardi. 2017. Parental Responses to Disadvantageous Life Events: The Month of Birth Penalty in England. In Jani Erola and Elina Kilpi-Jakonen (Eds.), Social Inequality across the Generations: The Role of Resource Compensation and Multiplication in Resource Accumulation. Cheltenham, Edward Elgar.
Grätz, Michael, and Florencia Torche. 2016. Compensation or Reinforcement? The Stratification of Parental Responses to Children’s Early Ability. Demography, 53, 1883–1904. DOI: 10.1007/s13524-016-0527-1.
Grätz, Michael, and Reinhard Pollak. 2016. Legacies of the Past: Social Origin, Educational Attainment and Labour-Market Outcomes in Germany. In Fabrizio Bernardi and Gabriele Ballarino (Eds.), Education, Occupation and Social Origin: A Comparative Analysis of the Transmission of Socio-Economic Inequalities. Cheltenham, Edward Elgar.
Grätz, Michael. When Growing Up without a Parent Does Not Hurt: Parental Separation and the Compensatory Effect of Social Origin. European Sociological Review, 31, 546–557. DOI: 10.1093/esr/jcv057.
Bernardi, Fabrizio, and Michael Grätz. Making Up for an Unlucky Month of Birth in School: Causal Evidence on the Compensatory Advantage of Family Background in England. Sociological Science, 2, 235–251. DOI: 10.15195/v2.a12.