References for Journalarticle economics

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

Number of references: 22

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Beath, J., Poyago-Theotoky, J., and Ulph, D. (2003). Optimal incentives for income generation in universities: the rule of thumb for the Crompton tax. International Journal of Industrial Organization, 21(9):1301–1322.

Borooah, V.K. (1994). Modelling institutional behaviour: a microeconomic analysis of university management. Public Choice, 81:101–124.

Chapman, B. (1997). Conceptual issues and the Australian experience with income contingent charges for higher education. The Economic Journal, 107(442):738–51.

Charlemagne (2004). Battling for brains: the parlous state of European universities. The Economist, :52.

Clotfelter, C. (1999). The familiar but curios economics of higher education: introduction to a symposium. Journal of Economic Perspectives, 13:3–12.

Drennan, L.T., and Beck, M. (2001). Teaching quality performance indicators: key influences on the UK universities' scores. Quality Assurance in Education, 9(2):92–102.

Dundar, H., and Lewis, D.R. (1995). Departmental productivity in American univesities: economies of scale and scope. Economics of Education Review, 14(2):119–144.

Fankhauser, Samuel (1994). The social costs of greenhouse gas emissions: An expected value approach. The Energy Journal, 15(2):157-184.

Fraja, G., and Iossa, E. (2002). Competition among universities and the emergence of the elite institution. Bulletin of Economic Research, 54(3):275–294.

García-Penalosa, C., and Wälde, K. (2000). Efficiency and equity effects of the subsidies of higher education. Oxford Economic Papers, 52:702–722.

Gary-Bobo, J., and Trannoy, A. (2004). Efficient tuition fees, examinations, and subsidies. CESIfO, Working Paper 1189.

Gautier, A., and Wauthy, X. (2007). Teaching versus research: a multi-tasking approach to multi-department universities. European Economic Review, 273–295:273–295.

Glass, J.C., McCallion, G., McKillop, D.G., and Stringer, K. (2006). A `technically level playing-field' profit efficiency analysis of enforced competition between publicly funded institutions. European Economic Review, 50(6):1601–1626.

Grazzini, L., Luporini, A., and Petretto, A. (2010). Competition between state universities. Dipartimento di Scienze Economiche Universit\% à degli Studi di Firenze, Working Paper 02/2010.

Greenaway, D., and Haynes, M. (2003). Funding higher education in the UK: the role of fees and loans. The Economic Journal, 113:F150–166.

Hare, P. (2002). Why do academics work? Institutions and incentives. Herriot-Watt University, Mimeo.

Johnes, G. (2007). Funding formulae where costs legitimately differ: The case of higher education in England. Education Economics, 15(4):385–404.

Kaiser, F., Raymond, F., Koelman, J., and Vught, F. (1992). Public expenditure on higher education. A comparative study in member states of the European community. Jessica Kingsley Publishers, London and Philadelphia. Higher Education Policy Series, 18.

Kemnitz, A. (2007). University funding reform, competition and teaching quality. Journal of Institutional and Theoretical Economics, 163(2):356–378.

Rey, E. (2001). Teaching verses research: a model of state university competition. Journal of Urban Economics, 49:356–373.

Turner, D. (2005). Benchmarking in universities: League tables revisited. Oxford Review of Education, 31(3):353–371.