By Amarvir Singh-Bal. Durham University
Although there are many ways to explain differential turnout in Britain, I suggest scholars should look more closely at the role of relative deprivation in… Continue reading BLOG: A Behavioral Econometric Assessment: Explaining Differential Electoral Turnout in the UK, across Different Ethnicities
By Jacob L. Peterson. Ball State University
Immigrants are taking American jobs, but we are all better off because of it. In today’s political environment, immigrants are viewed as a burden… Continue reading BLOG: Are Immigrants Taking Our Jobs? An Economic Analysis of Immigrant Laborers in American Poultry Farms
By Wei Wang. University of California, Berkeley
This study investigates the relationship between developing stock markets and the real economy by examining the effect of stock market crashes on… Continue reading Developing Stock Markets and the Real Economy: Investigating Chinese Stock Market Turbulences in the Past 18 years
By Olivia Briffault. Yale University.
A surprising finding in analyses of the effects of immigration is that immigrants generally have a limited effect on local labor market outcomes. One reason that has been hypothesized is that immigration generates… Continue reading Housing Demand and Labor Supply: The 1962 Algerian Repatriates to France
On behalf of the Comparative Advantage Editorial Board, I am honored to present the fifth volume of the Stanford Undergraduate Economics Journal. The journal has grown tremendously this year in its efforts to create an accessible platform for readers to engage with our authors’ work. Our new website is designed to mirror the layout of professional academic journals, with individual articles available on separate pages … Continue reading The 2016-2017 Journal is out!
By Yifan (Eva) Gong. Macalester College.
This paper attempts to examine technology’s impact on the labor market through the lens of skilled labor. Technical changes in the late 20th century are skill-biased… Continue reading How Does Technology Affect Skill Demand? Technical Changes and Capital-Skill Complementarity in the 21st Century
By Cole Scanlon (Harvard University), Keaton Scanlon (Warren Wilson College), and Teague Scanlon (Pomona College).
Microfinance, despite its mixed results in economic literature, continues to proliferate in many developing countries (Rooyen et al., 2012). This research project investigates the relationship between collectivism and microfinance. Continue reading The Influence of Collectivism on Microfinance in Senegal