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Economics Faculty Research at Teaching Institutions: Are Historically Black Colleges Different?

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  • Jacqueline Agesa
  • Maury Granger
  • Gregory N. Price

Abstract

This paper examines the difference in research output of economics departments at historically black colleges and universities (HBCUs) and non-HBCUs that are teaching institutions. We also examine the causal relationship between economics faculty research and the number of an institution’s baccalaureate graduates who earn doctorates in economics. Our findings suggest that economics departments at HBCUs produce less research output relative to non-HBCUs. However, research output is equally effective in producing economics doctorates at both types of institutions. These findings suggest that a plausible way to increase the stock of black Ph.D. economists is to increase economics research at HBCUs.

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Bibliographic Info

Article provided by Southern Economic Association in its journal Southern Economic Journal.

Volume (Year): 67 (2000)
Issue (Month): 2 (July)
Pages: 427-447

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Handle: RePEc:sej:ancoec:v:67:2:y:2000:p:427-447

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Web page: http://www.southerneconomic.org/
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Cited by:
  1. Gregory Price, 2007. "Would Increased National Science Foundation Research Support To Economists At Historically Black College And Universities Increase Their Research Productivity?," The Review of Black Political Economy, Springer, Springer, vol. 34(1), pages 87-109, June.
  2. Jacqueline Agesa & Maury Granger & Gregory Price, 2002. "Swimming upstream?: The relative research productivity of economists at black colleges," The Review of Black Political Economy, Springer, Springer, vol. 29(3), pages 71-92, December.
  3. Scott Simkins & Stuart Allen, 2001. "Are learning outcomes in economics different at predominantly black and white universities? Lessons fromPrinciples of macroeconomics courses at two schools," The Review of Black Political Economy, Springer, Springer, vol. 28(3), pages 23-39, December.

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