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Robert Cull

Lead Economist

ROBERT CULL is a lead economist in the Finance and Private Sector Development Team of the Development Research Group of the World Bank. His most recent research is on the performance of microfinance institutions, African financial development, the effects of the global financial crisis on developing economies, and the design and use of household surveys to measure access to financial services.  He has published more than twenty-five articles in peer-reviewed academic journals including the Economic Journal, Journal of Development Economics, Journal of Economic Perspectives, Journal of Financial Economics, Journal of Law and Economics, and the Journal of Money, Credit, and Banking.  He is also co-editor of the Interest Bearing Notes, a bi-monthly newsletter reporting on financial and private sector research. Prior to joining the World Bank, Bob was an economist at the U.S. Dept. of Commerce and a visiting assistant professor of economics at the University of California at Los Angeles. He has a B.A. in applied mathematics and political science from Northwestern University and holds a Ph.D. and M.S. in social science from the California Institute of Technology.

Contact Information: Robert Cull, c/o research@worldbank.org

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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 .Social capital, finance, and consumption: evidence from a representative sample of Chinese households
2 .The microfinance business model : enduring subsidy and modest profit
3 .Commercialization and mission drift : evidence from a large Chinese microfinance institution
4 .Dual credit markets and household access to finance : evidence from a representative Chinese household survey
5 .Benchmarking the financial performance, growth, and outreach of greenfield microfinance institutions in Sub-Saharan Africa
6 .SME finance in Africa
7 .The African financial development and financial inclusion gaps
8 .Market facilitation by local government and firm efficiency : evidence from China
9 .Banking in Africa
10 .A new index of the business environment for microfinance
11 .Improving access to banking : evidence from Kenya
12 .Resolving the African financial development gap : cross-country comparisons and a within-country study of Kenya
13 .Government connections and financial constraints : evidence from a large representative sample of Chinese firms
14 .Bank ownership and lending patterns during the 2008-2009 financial crisis : evidence from Latin America and Eastern Europe
15 .External finance and firm survival in the aftermath of the crisis : evidence from Eastern Europe and Central Asia
16 .Job growth and finance : are some financial institutions better suited to early stages of development than others?
17 .Related lending and banking development
18 .Banking sector stability, efficiency, and outreach in Kenya
19 .Foreign bank participation in developing countries : what do we know about the drivers and consequences of this phenomenon?
20 .The World Bank economic review 24 (2)
21 .Banks and microbanks
22 .Microfinance tradeoffs : regulation, competition, and financing
23 .Measuring household usage of financial services : does it matter how or whom You Ask ?
24 .Does regulatory supervision curtail microfinance profitability and outreach ?
25 .Pursuing efficiency while maintaining outreach : bank privatization in Tanzania
26 .Microfinance meets the market
27 .The World Bank economic review 22 (2)
28 .Bank privatization in Sub-Saharan Africa : the case of Uganda commercial bank
29 .Formal finance and trade credit during China's transition
30 .Foreign bank participation and crises in developing countries
31 .Financial performance and outreach : a global analysis of leading microbanks
32 .World Bank lending and financial sector development
33 .Corporate governance and bank performance : a joint analysis of the static, selection, and dynamic effects of domestic, foreign, and state ownership
34 .Bank privatization and performance - emprical evidence from Nigeria
35 .The World Bank research observer 18 (1)
36 .World development report 2002 : building institutions for markets
37 .Bank lending to small businesses in Latin America : does Bank origin matter?
38 .Informe sobre el desarrollo mundial 2002 : instituciones para los mercados
39 .Rapport sur le developpement dans le monde 2002 : des institutions pour les marches
40 .Does foreign bank penetration reduce access to credit in developing countries " evidence from asking borrowers
41 .Foreign bank entry - experience, implications for developing countries, and agenda for further research
42 .World development report 2002 - building institutions for markets
43 .Deposit insurance and financial development
44 .World development report 2002 : building institutions for markets
45 .World development report 2002 : building institutions for markets
46 .World development report 2002 : building institutions for markets - overview
47 .World development report 2002 : building institutions for markets
48 .World development report 2002 : building institutions for markets - overview
49 .Bank privatization in Argentina : a model of political constraints and differential outcomes
50 .Ownership structure and the temptation to loot : evidence from privatized firms in the Czech Republic
51 .Provincial bank privatization in Argentina : the why, how, and "so what"?
52 .The effect of foreign entry on Argentina's domestic banking sector
53 .Why privatize? : the case of Argentina's public provincial banks
54 .The political economy of privatization : an empirical analysis of bank privatization in Argentina
55 .How deposit insurance affects financial depth : a cross-country analysis
56 .Financial sector adjustment lending : a mid-course analysis




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