موسسه عالی آموزش و پژوهش مدیریت و برنامه ریزی






همـــــــــــایش ها و نشـــــــــست های تخصـــــــــصی
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تاريخ : بيستم و نهم ارديبهشت 1397 ساعت 14:15   |   کد : 367

 

Abstract

A fundamental problem in education policy is how much government interventions on the supply side of the market affect educational outcomes. This paper is a response to this policy debate using a natural experiment. It measures the effect of Iranian Cultural Revolution during which institutions of higher education were closed for 30 months. Using a regression discontinuity design, this study documents the causal effect of this temporary elimination of supply of higher education on college attainment rates of affected cohorts. The results show that there is a small impact on men’s college attainment rate (about 1.5 percentage points) and no evidence of impact on women’s. This corroborates the argument that when demand for education is high, government interventions have little impact on educational outcomes. It has important implications for higher education policy in both developing and developed countries. The Cultural Revolution is then used as an instrument to estimate return to college education for men

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