"The Long-Term Effects
of Learning Economics," (with Sam Allgood, William
Bosshardt, and H. Wilbert van der Klaauw), funded by
a three-year (2001-2004) grant from the Calvin K. Kazanjian
Economics Foundation, and developed in cooperation with
the American Economic Association's Committee on Economic
Education. I am serving as the Principal Investigator
and Committee Chairperson for this project. A preliminary
paper is scheduled for publication in the May, 2004,
American Economic Review: Papers and Proceedings.
Several later papers are expected featuring survey and
transcript data from over 2,000 graduates of four universities.
Students and Coursework in Economics: Results from the
Baccalaureate and Beyond Study,” (with William Bosshardt).
Globalization (editor and contributor), for the National
Council on Economic Education
Paper Revisited: Evidence on How It Works and Whether It Can
Be Used To Identify Which Students Understand Course
Content, (with Georg Schaur)
“Transcript Data on Secondary Teachers’
Training in Economics from the Baccalaureate and Beyond
Longitudinal Surveys,” (with William Bosshardt),
submitted to the Journal of Economic Education.
Engaging Students in Undergraduate Economics Courses:
More Alternatives to Chalk and Talk, co-editor (with
William Becker) and contributor, under contract with
“Instructor Effects for Secondary Economics Teachers
in Bulgaria,” (with Barbara Phipps), funded by
a grant from the National Council on Economic Education,
through an International Exchange grant from the U.S.
Department of Education.
“Which Students Take Undergraduate Economics,
What Do They Take, and Where Do They Take It? Evidence
from the Baccalaureate and Beyond Longitudinal Surveys,”
with William Bosshardt.
Teaching Economics: A Practical Guide, (with
William Becker and William Walstad), in development.
“Teaching With More Than Chalk and Talk: Who
Were ‘The Special Few’ in 2000?” (with
Cynthia Harter and William Becker)
"Why Robert Owen Did Not Pay Efficiency Wages
at New Lanark" (with John M. Barron).
"Tudor Economic Thought"
"Homo Economicus on Both Sides of the Classroom:
Grades, Expected Grades, and Rational Reward Systems
in Principles of Economics Classes."