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Halsey Rogers

Lead Economist
HALSEY ROGERS is a Senior Economist in the Development Research Group (Human Development and Public Services Team). His current research focuses on understanding the quality and determinants of service delivery, particularly through exploration of the incentives for and behavior of teachers, doctors, and other service providers. His past research and policy work has covered aid effectiveness and development approaches, human capital investment, trade policy, economic history of financial markets, and sources of entrepreneurship. Since joining the Bank in 1996, he has also worked in the Office of the Chief Economist as an advisor, as well as with the World Bank Institute. He has also served as staff economist at the U.S. Council of Economic Advisors in Washington and at the Indonesian Ministry of Finance in Jakarta, and has held positions at UC Berkeley and at the Korea Development Institute in Seoul. He holds an AB from Princeton University, an MPP from Harvard's Kennedy School of Government, and a PhD in Economics from the University of California, Berkeley.

The author's works are drawn from the World Bank's institutional archives. You can also download other documents by this author.

World Bank Research Dataset

Deposit Insurance around the World: A Comprehensive Database
Policies and Institutions that Promote Saving: module 1 (National saving)

World Bank working papers and publications

1 .Out of school and out of work: a diagnostic of ninis in Latin America
2 .The decision to invest in child quality over quantity : household size and household investment in education in Vietnam
3 .Making services work : indicators, assessments, and benchmarking of the quality and governance of public service delivery in the human development sectors
4 .Crossing the threshold : an analysis of IBRD graduation policy
5 .The global financial crisis and development thinking
6 .Aid quality and donor rankings
7 .International aid and financial crises in donor countries
8 .No more cutting class ? reducing teacher absence and providing incentives for performance
9 .How to interpret the growing phenomenon of private tutoring : human capital deepening, inequality increasing, or waste of resources ?
10 .Distributional effects of educational improvements :are we using the wrong model ?




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