Accounting for Dropouts in Evaluations of Social Experiments
This paper considers the statistical and economic justification for one widely-used method of adjusting data from social experiments to account for dropping-out behavior due to Bloom (1984). We generalize the method to apply to distributions not just means, and present tests of the key identifying assumption in this context. A reanalysis of the National JTPA experiment base vindicates application of Bloom's method in this context.
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|Date of creation:||1994|
|Date of revision:|
|Contact details of provider:|| Postal: UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, ECONOMICS RESEARCH CENTER, NORC, CHICAGO ILLINOIS 60637 U.S.A.|
Web page: http://economics.uchicago.edu/research.shtml
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- Joshua D. Angrist & Guido W. Imbens, 1995.
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NBER Technical Working Papers
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- Angrist, J.D. & Imbens, G.W., 1991.
"Sources of Identifying Information in Evaluation Models,"
9142, Tilburg - Center for Economic Research.
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- Arulampalam, W. & Robin A. Naylor & Jeremy P. Smith, 2002. "University of Warwick," Royal Economic Society Annual Conference 2002 9, Royal Economic Society.
- James J. Heckman, 1991. "Randomization and Social Policy Evaluation," NBER Technical Working Papers 0107, National Bureau of Economic Research, Inc.
- V. Joseph Hotz & Seth Sanders, . "Bounding Treatment Effects in Controlled and Natural Experiments Subject to Post-Randomization Treatment Choice," University of Chicago - Population Research Center 94-2, Chicago - Population Research Center.
- Dubin, Jeffrey A. & Rivers, Douglas, 1993. "Experimental estimates of the impact of wage subsidies," Journal of Econometrics, Elsevier, vol. 56(1-2), pages 219-242, March.
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