Blogging has become a new way to discuss research. I fact, I am actively trying to encourage such discussion through the Econ Academics blog aggregator. And sometimes my own research is discussed. Here is what I am aware of.
Unemployment Insurance Generosity: A Trans-Atlantic Comparison
The Economics of Citation
Heterodox Economics and Dissemination of Research through the Internet: the Experience of RePEc and NEP
Voting on unemployment generosity
Malaria: Disease Impacts and Long-Run Income Differences
Parenthood and Productivity of Highly Skilled Labor: Evidence from the Grove of Academe
How Does Having Kids Affect Productivity? Real Time Economics, Wall Street Journal, January 14, 2014.
Academics with kids are more successful Welfare Society Territory, January 16, 2014.
Having Kids Makes Some Parents More Productive The Sisiterhood, Forward the Jewish Daily, January 19, 2014.
Fed does study on Parenthood, Advisor.ca, January 23, 2014.
The Mommy-Track Myth, The Atlantic, February 4, 2014.
Werkende moeders zijn net zo productief als vrouwen zonder kinderen, NRC Handelsblad, February 4, 2014.
Does having kids make you a less productive worker?, SFGate, February 7, 2014.
I work on RePEc, which is frequently mentioned in the media. Here are some recent examples where I am mentioned as well:
Now You Can Play The Nerdiest Fantasy Sport Ever -- Fantasy Economics, Business Insider, January 13, 2014.
Fantasy league lets economists indulge their animal spirits, Mound City Money, St. Louis Post-Dispatch, January 14, 2014.
Fantasy Football for Econ Nerds, Freakonomics, January 17, 2014.
Wait Wait... Don't Tell Me!, National Public Radio, January 18. 2014.
Forget fantasy football. In Colby player's league, champs are economists, Portland Press Herald, January 24, 2014.
To retrieve some of these papers or read their abstract, click
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