The effects of targeted recruitment and comprehensive supports of low-income high achievers at elite universities: Evidence from Texas flagships
Open to PhD students and faculty engaged in causal inference in education research.
From the speaker's bio:
Scott A. Imberman is an associate professor of economics and education. He is an economist who specializes in the economics of education and education policy. His research focuses on issues in domestic education and has recently studied charter schools, classroom peer-effects, accountability, bilingual education, gifted education, in-school breakfast and school uniforms. Currently he is researching teacher incentive pay, the labor market returns to higher education, and economic determinants and implications of autism. He is also a faculty research fellow at the National Bureau of Economic Research and a member of the board of directors for the Association for Education Finance and Policy.
The objective of the Causal Inference in Education Research Seminar (CIERS) is to engage students and faculty from across the university in conversations around education research using various research methodologies.
This seminar provides a space for doctoral students and faculty from the School of Education, Ford School of Public Policy, and the Departments of Economics, Sociology, Statistics, and Political Science to discuss current research and receive feedback on works-in-progress. Discourse between these schools and departments creates a more complete community of education scholars, and provides a networking opportunity for students enrolled in a variety of academic programs who share common research interests. Open to PhD students and faculty engaged in causal inference in education research.