A unique family survey was conducted in Nepal to investigate the economic consequences of having a first-born girl. Women have more children, but we find no causal effect of number of children on economic outcomes, but independently of the number of children there is a positive effect on boys’ education of having a first-born sister, who presumably takes care of household work so the boys can focus on school. This indicates a stronger son preference in Nepal than that found in studies from neighboring countries.
Specialised anti-corruption courts: A comparative mapping
Sofie Arjon Schütte, Matthew C. Stephenson
Inter-generational Determinants of Migration Decisions: The Case of International Labour Migration from Nepal
Oxford Development Studies
Myopic preferences or subsistence income among rickshaw cyclists
International Journal of Development Issues
Evaluation of Norway's Support to Women's Rights and Gender Equality in Development Cooperation
Nicola Jones, Inge Tvedten, Angelica Arbulu, Paola Pereznieto, Johanna Lindström, Mari Norbakk
Protected tax havens: Cornering the market through international reform?
Compensatory Livestock Thievery: A New Trend in Economic Crime In Dilling/South Kordofan State (2014–2016)
Dr. Ahmed Elhassab, Mohammed Elhassab
Poverty among Sudanese communities along the eastern borders: A case study from the Kassala and Gedarif States
Dr. Faiez Ahmed Hamed ElNeel, Dr. Hassan Ahmed Abdel Ati, Dr. Eltayeb Mohamedain Abdalla