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An Introduction to Audit Studies in the Social Sciences

  • S. Michael GaddisEmail author
Chapter
Part of the Methodos Series book series (METH, volume 14)

Abstract

An audit study is a specific type of field experiment primarily used to test for discriminatory behavior when survey and interview questions induce social desirability bas. In this chapter, I first review the language and definitions related to audit studies and encourage adoption of a common language. I then discuss why researchers use the audit method as well as when researchers can and should use this method. Next, I give an overview of the history of audit studies, focusing on major developments and changes in the overall body of work. Finally, I discuss the limitations of correspondence audits and provide some thoughts on future directions.

Keywords

Audit studies Correspondence audits Discrimination Field experiments 

Notes

Acknowledgments

Many scholars have played important roles in sharpening my thoughts on this method. I cannot name them all here but I want to express my thanks to Devah Pager, Bill Carbonaro, Joanna Lahey, and David Pedulla for support in helping this volume come together. Additionally, I would like to thank fellow panelists and audience members at sessions on audits at the 2014 annual meeting of the Association for Public Policy Analysis and Management in Albuquerque, NM and the 2015 annual meeting of the American Sociological Association in Chicago, IL. Finally, thanks to a host of other people who helped make this volume happen: the anonymous reviewers of the chapters, the editors and staff at Springer, and my lovely wife who has always been incredibly supportive of my sometimes chaotic academic endeavors.

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© Springer International Publishing AG 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Department of SociologyUniversity of California – Los AngelesLos AngelesUSA

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