Qays Bousmah, Sylvie Boyer, El hadji Ba, Richard Lalou, Cheikh Sokhna, Carole Treibich, Bruno Ventelou, Marc Willinger
1. Micro-econometrics of health and the family ( find out more -> here )
2. Behavioral economics ( find out more -> here )
Bousmah, M.-a.-Q. (2017). Childhood mortality, childhood morbidity, and subsequent fertility decisions. Journal of Demographic Economics, 83 (2), 211-244.
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Dohmen, T., Falk, A., Huffman, D., Sunde, U., Schupp, J., Wagner, GG (2011). Individual risk attitudes: measurement, determinants, and behavioral consequences. J. Eur. Econ. Assoc. 9, 522–550.
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McKinnon, B., Harper, S., & Kaufman, JS (2015). Who benefits from removing user fees for facility-based delivery services? Evidence on socioeconomic differences from Ghana, Senegal and Sierra Leone. Social Science & Medicine, 135, 117-123.
Saksena, P., Antunes, AF, Xu, K., Musango, L., & Carrin, G. (2011). Mutual health insurance in Rwanda: evidence on access to care and financial risk protection. Health Policy, 99 (3), 203-209.
Schram, A., & Sonnemans, J. (2011). How individuals choose health insurance: An experimental analysis. European Economic Review, 55 (6), 799-819.
Wagstaff, A., & Lindelow, M. (2008). Can insurance increase financial risk ?: The curious case of health insurance in China. Journal of Health Economics, 27 (4), 990-1005.
Woode, ME (2017). Parental health shocks and schooling: the impact of mutual health insurance in Rwanda. Social Science & Medicine, 173, 35-47.
Woode, ME, Bousmah, M.-a.-Q., & Boucekkine, R. (2017). Parental morbidity, child work, and health insurance in Rwanda. Journal of Demographic Economics, 83 (1), 111-127.