||Like it? PLEASE +1 it! Thanks!|
References: Human Capital and Economic Development
Ainsworth, Martha, Kathleen Beegle and Andrew Nyamete (1996), “The impact of women’s schooling on fertility
and contraceptive use: a study of fourteen sub-Saharan African countries”, The World Bank Economic Review,
Ainsworth, M. and Koda, G. (1993), “The impact of adult deaths from AIDS and other causes on child schooling in
Northwestern Tanzania”, paper presented to Berlin AIDS Conference, June 1993.
Andersson, P. (1993), “Labour market structure in a controlled economy: the case of Zambia”, Ekonomiska Studie
Utgivna Av Nationalekomiska Institutionen Handelshogskolan vid Gotesborg Universitet, 37, Gotemburg:
Appleton, Simon (1992), Socioeconomic determinants of education, health and fertility in Africa, unpublished
DPhil. thesis, University of Oxford.
Appleton, Simon (1995a), “The interaction of poverty and gender in human capital accumulation: the case of the
primary leaving examination in the Côte d’Ivoire”, Journal of African Economies, 4, 2, 192-224.
Appleton, Simon (1995b), Exam determinants in Kenyan primary schools: determinants and gender differences,
Robert McNamara Fellowships Program Report, World Bank: Washington DC.
Appleton, Simon and Arsene Balihuta (1996), “Education and agricultural productivity in Uganda”, Journal of
International Development, 8, 3, 415-444.
Appleton, Simon, John Mackinnon and John Knight (1996), “Primary education as an input to post-primary education:
a neglected benefit”, Oxford Bulletin of Economics and Statistics, 58, 209-217.
Appleton, Simon, John Hoddinott and John Mackinnon (1996), “Education and health in sub-Saharan Africa”,
Journal of International Development, 8(3):307-339.
Appleton, Simon, John Hoddinott, Pramila Krishnan and Kerry Max, (1997), “Does the labour market explain low
female school enrolment?”, in G.Navaretti, R.Faini and G.Zanalda (eds.), Labour Allocation in Development,
Alderman, Harold (1990), “Nutritional status in Ghana and its determinants”, Social Dimensions of Adjustment
Working Paper, 3, Washington DC: World Bank.
Barro, Robert J. (1991), “Economic growth in a cross-section of countries”, Quarterly Journal of Economics,
Barro, Robert J. And Jong-Wha Lee (1994), “International comparisons of educational attainment “, Journal of
Monetary Economics, 23(3)
Beaudry, P. and N.Sowa (1994), “Ghana” in S.Horton, R.Kanbur and D.Mazumdar (eds), Labor markets in an era of
adjustment, II, World Bank: Washington DC.
Behrman, Jere (1993) “The economic rationale for investing in nutrition in developing countries”, World
Development, Vol.21, No.1 (1993), pp.1745-72
Behrman, Jere and Anil Deolalikar (1991), “School repetition, drop-outs and the returns to school: the case of
Indonesia”, Oxford Bulletin of Economics and Statistics, 53(4): 467-480
Behrman, J., M.R. Rosenzweig and P. Taubman (1996) “College choice and wages: estimates using data on
female twins”, Review of Economics and Statistics, Vol. 78, (4), November, pp. 672-685.
Behrman, J. and B. Wolfe (1983) “The socio-economic impact of schooling in a developing country”, Review of
Economics and Statistics, 66 (2), 296-303.
Bennell, Paul (1996) ‘Rates of Return to Education: does the Conventional Pattern Prevail in sub-Saharan Africa?’,
World Development, 24, 183-200.
Bhagwati, Jadish and Martin Partington, (1976) “Taxing the brain drain: a proposal”, Amsterdam: North-Holland.
Bigsten A., Collier, P., Dercon, S., Fafchamps, M., Gauthier, B., Gunning, J.W., Isaksson, A., Oduro, A., Oostendorp,
R., Pattillo, C., Soderbom, M., Teal, F., and A. Zeufack, “Rates of Return on Human and Non-Human Capital in
Africa’s Manufacturing Sector: a preliminary assessment”, CSAE mimeo, September 1997.
Bigsten. A. and S.Kayizzi-Mugerwa (1992), “Adaption and distress in the urban economy - a study of Kampala
households”, World Development, 20, 1423-1441.
Croppenstedt, Andre and Christophe Muller (1997), “The impact of health and nutritional status of farmers on their
productivity and efficiency: evidence from Ethiopia”, mimeo, Centre for the Study of African Economies, University
of Oxford: Oxford.
Dasgupta, Partha (1993), An inquiry into well-being and destitution, Clarendon Press: Oxford
Deolalikar, Anil (1996), “Child nutritional status and child growth in Kenya: socioeconomic determinants”, Journal
of International Development, 8(3):375-394.
Dinwiddy, C. and F. Teal (1996) Principles of Cost-Benefit Analysis for Developing Countries, Cambridge University
Freeman, R. (1986) “Demand for Education”, chapter 6 in O. Ashenfelter and R. Layard (eds.) Handbook of Labor
Economics, North-Holland, Amsterdam.
Glewwe, P. (1996) “The relevance of standard estimates of rates of return to schooling for education policy: A critical
assessment”, Journal of Development Economics, Vol. 51, pp.267-290.
Glewwe, Paul (1997), “How does schooling of mothers improve child health?”, Living Standards Measurement
Study, 128, World Bank: Washington DC.
Glewwe, Paul and Hanan Jacoby (1995) “An economic analysis of delayed primary school enrolment in a low income
country: the role of early childhood nutrition”, Review of Economics and Statistics, 77, 156-169.
Grootaert, Christiaan (1994), “Poverty and basic needs fulfillment in Africa during structural change: evidence from
Côte d’Ivoire”, World Development, 22, 10, 1521-1534.
Griffin, K. and J.B. Knight (1990) “Human Development and the International Development Strategy for the 1990s”
Harbison, Ralph W. and Eric A. Hanushek (1992), Educational performance of the poor: lessons from rural
North-East Brazil, Oxford University Press: Oxford.
Heckman, J J and V J Hotz (1986) “An investigation of the labour market earnings of Panamaian males: evaluating
the soruces of inequality”, Journal of Human Resources, 21, 507-542.
Hobcroft, John (1993) “Women’s education, child welfare and child survival: a review of the evidence”, Health
Transition Review, Vol.3, No.2
Jamison, D. and Leslie, J. (1990), “Health and nutrition considerations in education planning: the cost effectiveness
of school-based interventions”, Food and Nutrition Bulletin, 12, 204-214.
Jaycox, EVK (1993) “Capacity building: the missing link in African development” in The Courier (Africa-
Caribbean-Pacific/European community) No.141, Sept.-October, pp.73-75
King, Elizabeth and Yan Wang (1995), “Work, earnings and adult morbidity: a partial estimate of the burden of illness
in developing countries”, mimeo, World Bank.
Kingdon, G. (1997) “Does the labour market explain lower female schooling in India”, The Development Economics
Research Programme, Discussion paper No 1, January.
Klasen, S., (1996), “Nutrition, health and mortality in sub-Saharan Africa: is there a gender bias?”, Journal of
Development Studies, 32(6):913-932
Knight, J. and Sabot, R. (1990), Education, productivity and inequality: the East African natural experiment,
Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Knight, J., Song,L. And J. Huaibin (1997) Chinese rural migrants in urban enterprises: three perspectives, Applied
economics Discussion Paper No. 190, January, Institute of Economics and Statistics, University of Oxford.
Lam, D. and R F Schoeni (1993) “Effects of family background on earnings and retruns to schooling: evidcne from
Brazil”, Journal of Political Economy, 101.
Lockheed, M.E., D.T. Jamison and L.J. Lau (1980), “Farmer education and farm efficiency: a survey”, Economic
Development and Cultural Change, 29, 1, 37-76.
Mackinnon, John (1995), “Health as an informational good: the determinants of child nutrition and mortality during
political and economic recovery in Uganda” Centre for the Study of African Economies Working Paper, 95-9, Oxford:
University of Oxford.
Mason, A. and S.Khandker (1995), “Household schooling decisions in Tanzania”, mimeo, World Bank: Washington
Mincer J. (1974) Schooling, Experience and Earnings, NBER, New York.
Moll, P. (1996) “The collapse of primary schooling returns in South Africa, 1960-90”, Oxford Bulletin of Economic
Statistics, 58, 185-210.
Mwabu, G. and T.P. Schultz (1995), “Wage premia for education and location by gender and race in South
Africa”, mimeo, Yale University: New Haven, CT.
Owen, D. (1994), “Black people in Great Britain, Social and Economic Circumstances”, mimeo, Centre for Race
and Ethnic Relations, Warwick University.
Psacharopoulos, George (1994), “Returns to Investment in Education: A Global Update”, World Development, 22,
Sahn, David (1990), “Malnutrition in Côte d’Ivoire: prevalence and determinants”, Social Dimensions of Adjustment
Working Paper, 4, Washington DC: World Bank
Sahn, David (1992), “Public expenditures in sub-Saharan Africa during a period of economic reforms”, World
Development, Vol.20, No.5, p.673-693.
Schultz, T.W. (1975), “The value of the ability to deal with disequilibria”, Journal of Economic Literature, 13,
Sigman, N., Newman, E., Jansen, A. and Bwibo, N. (1989), “Comparative Abilities of Kenyan Children in
Relation to Nutrition, Family Background and Education”, Child Development, 60, 1463-1474.
Strauss, John (1986), “Does better nutrition raise farm productivity?”, Journal of Political Economy, 94(2):297-
Summers, R. and A.Heston (1991), “The Penn World Table (Mark 5): an expanded set of international comparisons”,
Quarterly Journal of Economics, 106(2):327-328.
Svedberg, Peter (1996), “Gender biases in sub-Saharan Africa: reply and further evidence”, Journal of Development
Studies 32(6): 933-943
United Nations (1987), Fertility behaviour in the context of development: evidence from the World Fertility Survey,
Population Studies, 100, New York: UN.
UNDP (various years), Human Development Report, Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Vijverberg, W. (1993), “Educational investments and returns for women and men in the Côte d’Ivoire”, Journal of
Human Resources, 2, 933-974.
Williams, J. (1994), “In Africa - primary schooling for girls” in International Herald Tribune, 15 April 1994
Wood, Adrian and Kersti Berge (1997), “Exporting manufactures: human resources, natural resources and trade
policy”, Journal of Development Studies, forthcoming.
World Bank (1993), World Development Report, Washington DC: World Bank.
World Bank (1996), Nigeria: Poverty in the Midst of Plenty: the Challenge of Growth with Inclusion, World Bank:
Human Capital and Economic Development
Simon Appleton and Francis Teal
Related ArticlesIntroduction: Human Capital and Economic Development
Human and Physical Capital: The Effects of Human Capital on Economic Development
Preface: HUMAN CAPITAL FORMATION AND FOREIGN DIRECT INVESTMENT IN DEVELOPING COUNTRIES
HUMAN RESOURCE DEVELOPMENT AND ATTRACTING INWARD FDI
Expenditure Composition and Growth
Conclusion: Human Capital and Economic Development
Is Capitalism, as Seen by Enterpreneuers now, Good or Bad?
Marcus Asay Learns Why Economic Development is Required
Marcus Asay and Economic Development
Effects of education upon child schooling and cognitive development: The Indirect Effects of Investment in Human Capital
Conclusions - Promoting Growth in Sub-Saharan Africa: Learning What Works
Reference Requests for Salespeople
1.8 References: Economic Report on Africa 2007
Questions Posed: HUMAN CAPITAL FORMATION AND FOREIGN DIRECT INVESTMENT IN DEVELOPING COUNTRIES
The concept of development: Africa’s human development
The “References Checks Are A Waste Of Time” Myth:
The role of human and physical capital in growth: The Effects of Human Capital on Economic Development
Summary: HUMAN CAPITAL FORMATION AND FOREIGN DIRECT INVESTMENT IN DEVELOPING COUNTRIES
Human Capital - The “Invisible Asset”
5.2 Economic growth and diversification: Economic Report on Africa 2007
Home > African-Accounts > African Development Bank > References Human Capital and Economic Development > Google +
Free PDF Download
References: Human Capital and Economic Development
By African Development Bank
About the Author: African Development Bank
RSS for African's articles - Visit African's website
The African Development Bank is the premier financial development institution of Africa, dedicated to combating poverty and improving the lives of people of the continent and engaged in the task of mobilizing resources towards the economic and social progress of its Regional Member Countries.The Bank’s s mission is to promote economic and social development through loans, equity investments, and technical assistance. The ADB is a multilateral development bank whose shareholders include 53 African countries and 24 non-African countries from the Americas, Asia, and Europe. It was established in 1964, with its headquarters in Abidjan, Côte d’Ivoire, and officially began operations in 1967.
Click here to visit African's website.
More from African Development Bank
Regionalism Trade and Development in Africa
Introduction Human Capital and Economic Development
Enhancing Africas Trade From Marginalization to an ExportLed Approach to Development
Group Mobilisation Tenets of Microcredit for Poverty Reduction
Benefits of Regional Economic Integration
Related Forum PostsHRPreneur
Del Castienne - International Business and Project Brokers
New Small Business Topic
Re: what position to request?
Seek Venture Capital & Funding
Share this article. Fund someone's dream.
Share this post and you'll help support entrepreneurs in Africa through our partnership with Kiva. Over $50,000 raised and counting - Please keep sharing! Learn more.
By: Evan Carmichael
By: Evan Carmichael
||Like this page? PLEASE +1 it!|