References for Journalarticle economics

Please note: the authoritative source for references in this article is the according PDF file.

Number of references: 35

Angrist, J., and Krueger, A. (1991). Does compulsory school attendance affect schooling and earnings? The Quarterly Journal of Economics, 106(4):979-1014.

Angrist, J., Imbens, G., and Rubin, D. (1996). Identification of causal effects using instrumental variables. Journal of the American Statistical Association, 91(434):pp. 444-455.

Arcand, J., d'Hombres, B., and Gyselinck, P. (2004). Instrument choice and the returns to education: New evidence from Vietnam. No source specified

Ashenfelter, O., and Zimmerman, D. (1997). Estimates of the returns to schooling from sibling data: Fathers, sons, and brothers. The Review of Economics and Statistics, 79(1):1-9.

Ashenfelter, O., Harmon, C., and Oosterbeek, H. (1999). A review of estimates of the schooling/earnings relationship, with tests for publication bias. Labour Economics, 6(4):453-470.

Baum, C., Schaffer, M., and Stillman, S. (2003). Instrumental variables and GMM: Estimation and testing. Stata Journal, 3(1):1-31.

Belzil, C. (2007). The return to schooling in structural dynamic models: A survey. European Economic Review, 51(5):1059-1105.

Butcher, K., and Case, A. (1994). The effect of sibling sex composition on women's education and earnings. The Quarterly Journal of Economics, 109(3):531-63.

Card, D. (1994). Earnings, schooling, and ability revisited. National Bureau of Economic Research, Inc, NBER Working Papers 4832.

Card, D. (1995). Using geographic variation in college proximity to estimate the return to schooling. In: Aspects of labour market behavior: Essays in honour of John Vanderkamp, pp. 201-222, University of Toronto Press, Toronto.

Card, D. (1999). The causal effect of education on earnings. In: Handbook of Labor Economics, ed. by O. Ashenfelter and D. Card, vol. 3, chap. 30, pp. 1801-1863, Elsevier. Handbook of Labor Economics.

Card, D., and Lemieux, T. (2001). Can falling supply explain the rising return to college for younger men? A cohort-based analysis. The Quarterly Journal of Economics, 116(2):705-746.

Doan, T., and Gibson, J. (2009). Do returns to schooling go up during transition? The not so contrary case of Vietnam. University of Waikato, Department of Economics, Working Papers in Economics 09/08.

Doan, T., and Gibson, J. (2010). Return to schooling in Vietnam during economic transition: Does the return reach its peak? MPRA, Working Paper 24984.

Donald, S., and Newey, W.K. (2001). Choosing the number of instruments. Econometrica, 69(5):1161-91.

GSO (2010). Population and housing census 2009, 1 April 2009. Hanoi, Vietnam.

Glewwe, P., and Patrinos, H. (1999). The role of the private sector in education in Vietnam: Evidence from the Vietnam Living Standards Survey. World Development, 27(5):887-902.

Glewwe, P., and Jacoby, H. (2004). Economic growth and the demand for education: Is there a wealth effect? Journal of Development Economics, 74(1):33-51.

Griliches, Z. (1977). Estimating the returns to schooling: Some econometric problems. Econometrica, 45(1):1-22.

Harmon, C., and Walker, I. (1995). Estimates of the economic return to schooling for the United Kingdom. American Economic Review, 85(5):1278-86.

Hausman, J., and Taylor, W. (1981). Panel data and unobservable individual effects. Econometrica, 49(6):1377-98.

Heckman, J., and Li, X. (2004). Selection bias, comparative advantage and heterogeneous returns to education: Evidence from China in 2000. Pacific Economic Review, 9(3):155-171.

Hogan, V., and Rigobon, R. (2010). Using unobserved supply shocks to estimate the returns to education. European Association of Labour Economists Conference at University College London, Paper.

Hoogerheide, L., Block, J.H., and Thurik, R. (2010). Family background variables as instruments for education in income regressions: A Bayesian analysis. Tinbergen Institute, Discussion Papers 10-075/3.

Imbens, G., and Angrist, J. (1994). Identification and estimation of local average treatment effects. Econometrica, 62(2):467-75.

Keane, M. (2010). Structural vs. atheoretic approaches to econometrics. Journal of Econometrics, 156(1):3-20.

Murray, M.P. (2006). Avoiding invalid instruments and coping with weak instruments. Journal of Economic Perspectives, 20(4):111-132.

Musgrove, P. (1979). Permanent household income and consumption in urban South America. American Economic Review, 69(3):355-68.

Nichols, A. (2009). Causal inference with observational data: Regression discontinuity and related methods in stata. No source specified

Psacharopoulos, G., and Patrinos, H. (2004). Returns to investment in education: A further update. Education Economics, 12(2):111-134.

Staiger, D., and Stock, J. (1997). Instrumental variables regression with weak instruments. Econometrica, 65(3):557-586.

Stock, J., and Yogo, M. (2002). Testing for weak instruments in linear IV regression. National Bureau of Economic Research, NBER Technical Working Papers 0284.

VHLSS (2008). Vietnam Household Living Standards Survey 2008. Hanoi, Vietnam.

Wooldridge, J. (2002). Econometric analysis of cross-section and panel data. MIT Press, Cambridge, MA.

Yakusheva, O. (2010). Return to college education revisited: Is relevance relevant? Economics of Education Review, 29:1125-1142.