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School of Social Work Research Publications for Terri L. Friedline

  1. Friedline, T., Cross, F., Doyle, K., Lacombe-Duncan, A., & Schultz, K. (2022). Dismantling white supremacy and promoting anti-racism in social work research, teaching, and service: tensions, paradoxes and a collective response. Journal of the Society for Social Work and Research.
  2. Faber, J., & Friedline, T. (2020). The racialized costs of “traditional” banking in segregated America: Evidence from entry-level checking accounts. Race and Social Problems.
  3. Friedline, T., Chen, Z., & Morrow, S. (2020). Families’ financial stress & well-being: The importance of the economy and economic environments. Journal of Family and Economic Issues.
  4. Friedline, T., Franklin, T., Morrow, S., & Kugiya, J. (2020). The promises and perils of community benefits agreements: Evidence from public comments to a large bank merger. Journal of Community Practice, 28(4), 337-355.
  5. Friedline, T. (2020). Banking on a Revolution: Why Financial Technology Won’t Save a Broken System. New York, NY: Oxford University Press.
  6. Friedline, T., Naraharisetti, S., & Weaver, A. (2020). Digital redlining: Poor rural communities’ access to fintech and implications for financial inclusion. Journal of Poverty, 24(2), 168-192.
  7. Friedline, T., & Chen, Z. (2020). Digital redlining and the fintech marketplace: Evidence from United States zip codes. Journal of Consumer Affairs.
  8. Despard, M., Friedline, T., & West, S. (2020). Why do households lack emergency savings? The role of financial capability. Journal of Family and Economic Issues, 41, 542-557.
  9. Friedline, T., Despard, M., & West, S. (2019). Does the composition of financial services in a community relate to an individual’s savings account ownership? Journal of Community Practice, 27(1),
  10. Friedline, T., Dunham, I., & O’Brien, M. (2019). The financial services environment and schools’ savings rates in the San Francisco Kindergarten to College program. Journal of Consumer Affairs, 53(4), 1797-1824.
  11. Birkenmaier, J., Despard, M., Friedline, T., & Huang, J. (2019). Financial inclusion: The goal of financial access. Encyclopedia of Social Work.
  12. Huang, J., Sherraden, M. S., Despard, M., Rothwell, D., Friedline, T., Doran, J., Zurlo, K., Birkenmaier, J., Callahan, C., & McKinney, R. (2018). Financial capability for all. Oxford/NASW Press.
  13. Despard, M., Grinstein-Weiss, M., de Ruyter, A., Guo, S., Oliphant, J., & Friedline, T. (2018). Effects of a tax-time savings intervention on savings account ownership among low- and moderate-income households. Journal of Financial Counseling and Planning, 29(2), 219-233.
  14. Friedline, T., West, S., Rosell, N., Serido, J., & Shim, S. (2017). Do community characteristics relate to young adult college students’ credit card debt? The unique role of collective institutional efficacy. American Journal of Community Psychology, 59(1-2), 80-93.
  15. Friedline, T., & Kepple, N. (2017). Does community access to alternative financial services relate to individuals' use of these services? Beyond individual explanations. Journal of Consumer Policy, 40(1), 51-79.
  16. Banerjee, M., Friedine, T., & Phipps, B. (2017). Financial capability of parents of kindergarteners. Children and Youth Services Review, 81, 178-187.
  17. West, S., Banerjee, M., Phipps, B., & Friedline, T. (2017). Coming up short: Family composition, income, and household savings. Journal of the Society for Social Work and Research, 8(3), 355-377.
  18. Rauscher, E., Friedline, T., & Banerjee, M. (2017). “We’re not rich, but we’re definitely not poor”: Young children’s conceptions of social class. Children and Youth Services Review, 83, 101-111.
  19. Friedline, T., Rauscher, E., West, S., Phipps, B., Kardash, N., Chang, K., & Eckert, M. (2017). “They will go like I did”: How parents think about college for their young children in the context of rising costs. Children and Youth Services Review, 81, 340-349.
  20. West, S., & Friedline, T. (2016). Coming of age on a shoestring budget: Associations between financial capability and financial behaviors of lower-income Millennials. Social Work, 61(4), 305-312.
  21. Friedline, T., & Freeman, A. (2016). The potential for savings accounts to protect young adults from unsecured debt in periods of macroeconomic stability and decline. Social Service Review, 90(1), 83-129.
  22. Friedline, T., & West, S. (2016). Young adults' race, wealth, and entrepreneurship. Race and Social Problems, 8(1), 42-63.
  23. Friedline, T., & West, S. (2016). Financial education is not enough: Millennials may need financial capability to demonstrate healthier financial behaviors. Journal of Family and Economic Issues, 37(4), 649-671.
  24. Despard, M., Perantie, D., Taylor, S., Grinstein-Weiss, M., Friedline, T., & Raghavan, R. (2016). Student debt and hardship: Evidence from a large sample of low- and moderate-income households. Children and Youth Services Review, volume(70), 8-18.
  25. Friedline, T., Despard, M., & Chowan, G. A. N. (2016). Preventive policy strategy for banking the unbanked: Savings accounts for teenagers? Journal of Poverty, 20(1), 2-33.


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