Juliet was awarded a PhD in Social Medicine from Imperial College London in 2009 at Imperial College, London where she investigated the measurement of life-course socioeconomic position and its relationship with health outcomes. In 2009, she joined the ESRC Centre for Population Change (CPC) at the University of Southampton as a Research Fellow, where her work involved quantitative analysis of large, cross-sectional and longitudinal datasets. Projects included work on leaving and returning home in young adulthood in the UK, transitions to living alone in later life, and the role of economic uncertainty in predicting the fertility behaviour of men and women.
 
In June 2018, Juliet joined the Centre for Research in Social Policy (CRSP) at Loughborough as a research associate. Her role involves developing and undertaking quantitative analysis of large data sets, in order to identify patterns and trends related to low income.

Within the Centre for Research in Social Policy, Juliet's work is focussed mainly on quantitative analysis, including analysing data from the Family Resources Survey for the annual Households Below a Minimum Income Standard report. However, she has also been involved in aspects of the qualitative programme of work, including supporting the collection of focus group data for calculation of the Minimum Income Standard for London.

Juliet's research interests stem from a broad focus on understanding the consequences of differential socioeconomic circumstances from a life course perspective. More specifically, her interests include family and household dynamics; health inequalities and the social implications of housing policy. She also has an ongoing interest in longitudinal research methods.

  • Stone, J., Padley, M. and Hirsch, D. (2019) Household below a Minimum Income Standard: 2008/09-2016/17. York: Joseph Rowntree Foundation
  • Hirsch, D. and Stone, J. (2019) Lone parents under pressure.  Loughborough: Centre for Research in Social Policy
  • Falkingham, J., Sage, J., Stone, J. & Vlachantoni, A. (2016) Residential mobility across the life course: continuity and change across three cohorts in Britain. Advances in Life Course Research 30, 111-123. 
  • Berrington, A, Stone, J and Beaujouan, E. (2015) Educational differences in timing and quantum of childbearing in Britain: a study of cohorts born 1940-1969.Demographic Research, 33, (26), 733-764. 
  • Stone, J, Evandrou, E, Falkingham, F & Vlachantoni, A. (2015) "Women’s economic activity trajectories over the life course: implications for the self-rated health of women aged 64+ in England" Journal of Epidemiology and Community Health69, 873-879 
  • Stone, J, Berrington, A and Falkingham, J (2014) Gender, turning points, and boomerangs: returning home in young adulthood in Great Britain. Demography, 51, (1), 257-276.
  • Stone, J., Blane, D.B. and Netuveli, G. (2014) Life-course occupational social class and health in later life: the importance of frequency and timing of measures. European Journal of Ageing, 11, 273–284.
  • Berrington, A. and Stone, J. (2014) Young adults' transitions to residential independence in Britain: the role of social and housing policy. In, Antonucci, Lorenzo, Hamilton, Myra and Roberts, Steven (eds.) Young People and Social Policy in Europe: Dealing with Risk, Inequality and Precarity in Times of Crisis. Basingstoke, GB, Palgrave Macmillan.