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Economics of Education Review

Volume 21, Number 2

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Table of Contents

Number of articles: 6

  1. Financial resources, regulation, and enrollment in US public higher education

    Mark C. Berger & Thomas Kostal

    While total financial resources for higher education have been rising, there has been a significant shift in the share of resources coming from tuition and fees and a decline in the share coming... More

    pp. 101-110

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  2. An analysis of the application and enrollment processes for in-state and out-of-state students at a large public university

    Bradley Curs & Larry D. Singell

    This paper extends prior work by jointly modeling the application and enrollment decision for in-state and out-of-state freshmen at a large public university. Two separate empirical analyses use... More

    pp. 111-124

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  3. Tuition discounting: theory and evidence

    Robert E. Martin

    It is frequently assumed that rising enrollment improves an institution's financial condition. In fact, enrollment growth can have an adverse impact on the institution's financial condition, even... More

    pp. 125-136

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  4. High school career academies and post-secondary outcomes

    Nan L Maxwell & Victor Rubin

    This paper focuses on the outcomes associated with one type of school-to-work program, the career academy. By comparing the outcomes from career academy programs with those from more traditional... More

    pp. 137-152

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  5. Higher education planning and the wages of workers with higher education in Taiwan

    T.H. Gindling & Way Sun

    A significant feature of Taiwan's educational development is the high degree to which the structure of educational expansion, especially in higher education, has been strictly planned by the... More

    pp. 153-169

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  6. Children from disrupted families as adults: family structure, college attendance and college completion

    Michele Ver Ploeg

    One hypothesis as to why children from disrupted (single parent and step parent) families have lower educational attainments than children from intact families is that disrupted families are poorer... More

    pp. 171-184

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