Understanding the resource curse: A large-scale experiment on corruption in Tanzania
Corruption appears to be an important driver of the resource curse in developing countries. We report from a large-scale field experiment in Tanzania that provides causal evidence on how expectations about future natural resource revenues shape expectations about corruption and the willingness to engage in corrupt behavior. We find robust evidence that information about the discovery of natural gas in Tanzania causes people to expect more corruption in the future but has no impact on people's willingness to engage in corrupt behavior. We believe that our results shed some light on underlying mechanisms of the resource curse.
Mozambique: A political economy analysis
Aslak Jangård Orre,Helge Rønning
Corruption, natural resources and development: From resource curse to political ecology
David Aled Williams, Philippe Le Billon (Eds.)
Governance challenges in Tanzania’s natural gas sector: Unregulated lobbyism and uncoordinated policy
Odd-Helge Fjeldstad and Jesper Johnsøn
Corruption, natural resources and development: from resource curse to political ecology
Non-formal girls’ life skills programming Implications for policy and practice
Christina Kwauk, Amanda Braga, Helyn Kim, Kendra Dupuy, Sosina Bezu, Are Knudsen
Can Smallholders benefit from the new market opportunities from the extractive industry in Tanzania?
Sosina Bezu, Espen Villanger, Abel Alfred Kinyondo
Evaluation of agreement between Norwegian Church Aid and Norad for financial support to Haydom Lutheran Hospital
Switches from quota- to non-quota seats: A comparative study of Tanzania and Uganda
Vibeke Wang and Mi Yung Yoon
Professional Agency in the Ecology of Wrongdoing
Brooke Harrington, Copenhagen Business School
Should developing countries establish petroleum funds?
The Energy Journal
Colonial legacy, state building and the salience of ethnicity in Sub-Saharan Africa
Merima Ali, Odd-Helge Fjeldstad, Boqian Jiang and Abdulaziz Shifa
The Economic Journal