International Conference on Education Economics

2018.11.21. - 2018.11.23. 09:00 - 15:00

Helyszín: MTA Humán Tudományok Kutatóháza, 1097 Budapest, Tóth Kálmán utca 4.

Venue

The event is hosted by the Center for Economic and Regional Studies of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences, within the new Research Building of Human Sciences (MTA Humán Tudományok Kutatóháza) located at Budapest, Tóth Kálmán u. 4, 1097. Hungary   (see map).

Schedule

November 21, 2018.

9:00-9:30: Registration and coffee

9:30-9:45: Welcome

9:45-10:45: Keynote: Lex Borghans, (Maastricht University) “The economics of the curriculum”

10:45-11:00: Room change

11:00-12:30: Session 1

12:30-14:00: Lunch

14:00-15:30: Session 2

15:30-16:00: Coffee break

16:00-17:00: Session 3

17:00-19:00: Reception with light snacks

November 22, 2018.

9:00-10:30: Session 4

10:30-11:00: Coffee break

11:00-12:30: Session 5

12:30-14:00: Lunch

14:00-15:30: Session 6

15:30-16:00: Coffee break

16:00-17:00: Session 7

19:00-22:00: Conference dinner (location: Prestige boat, Jászai Mari square, dock 9.)

November 23, 2018.

9:30-11:00: Session 8

11:00-11:30: Coffee break

11:30-12:30: Keynote: Daniele Checchi, (University of Milan) “The long term evolution of inequality of opportunity”

12:30-12:45: Farewell

12:45-14:00: Lunch and goodbye


Parallel Sessions

Nov. 21. Wednesday

11:00-12:30
Session 1A Session 1B
School setting and child outcomes Student characteristics
Bernhofer Juliana, Mirco ToninThe Effect of the Language of Instruction on Academic Performance Sergio Longobardi , Margherita Maria Pagliuca, Andrea RegoliA quasi-experimental approach to assess the effect of experiences with money on the students’ financial literacy in OECD countries
Emily M McDoolClass Setting and Children’s Non-Cognitive Outcomes Kenneth De Beckker, Kristof De Witte, Geert Van CampenhoutaA cultural explanation of cross country differences in financial literacy
Anna Lovász,Ewa Cukrowska-Torzewska,Mariann Rigó,Ágnes Szabó-MorvaiGender differences in the effect of subjective feedback Melvin VoorenWhich students succeed in IT education?
14:00-15:30
Session 2A Session 2B
Teaching Firms/skill demand
Ryuichi Tanaka, Koichi Ushijima, Haruko Noguchi, Akira Kawamura, Shun-ichiro BesshoDo Teachers Matter for Academic Achievement of Students? Evidence from Administrative Panel Data Melline Somers, Sofie CabusThe Changing Demand for Skills in The Netherlands
Fritz Schiltz, Deni Mazrekaj, Daniel Horn, and Kristof De WitteThe Effect of High Achieving Peers Leaving The Class:
Evidence From Hungary
Pusterla FilippoThe complementarity effects of organizational capital and vocational education
Chris van Klaveren, Ilja CorneliszTeacher Discretion in Grading Standardized Exams: Stakes and Information in Dutch Secondary Education Sofie Cabus, Eszter NagyPerformance of Hungarian firms: are apprentices an asset or a liability? Evidence from a unique matched employer-employee dataset
16:00-17:00
Session 3A Session 3B
Teaching technologies School characteristic effects
Nathalie Lenoir, Christophe BontempsWhat can learners’ paths teach us about MOOCs? Thomas Wouters, Zoltán Hermann, Carla HaelermansDemand for secondary school characteristics – Evidence from school choice data in Hungary
Mara Soncin, Tommaso Agasisti, Giovanni AzzoneAssessing the Effect of Massive Open Online Courses as Remedial Courses in Higher Education Koen Declercq, Sofie Cabus, Kristof De WitteThe transition from vocational secondary education to professional higher education in the Netherlands

Nov. 22. Thursday

9:00-10:30
Session 4A Session 4B
Parents and child outcomes Mobility/transfers
Montezuma B. G. Dumangane, Luisa Ara ́ujo, Patricia Costa, Nuno CratoEarly Parental Reading or Reading for Pleasure: what matters most for boys and girls? Antonio Di Paolo, Lorenzo  Cappellari, Ramon  CaminalLinguistic skills  and  the  intergenerational  transmission  of  language
Julia Sonnenburg, Carolin FritzscheDoes Home Ownership by Parents have an Impact on their Children’s Educational Attainment? – Evidence from Germany Lauren McInallyGeographical Mobility in Higher Education
Deni Mazrekaj, Kristof De Witte, Sofie CabusSchool Outcomes of Children Raised by Same-Sex Couples: Evidence from Administrative Panel Data Jasmina Berbegal Mirabent, Dolors Gil-Doménech, Eva de la TorreExploring technology transfer patterns among Spanish universities
11:00-12:30
Session 5A Session 5B
Student outcomes Student aspirations
Kristof De Witte, Mike Smet, Ruben Van AsscheThe impact of additional funds for schools with disadvantaged pupils: A regression discontinuity design Heß Pascal, Silke Anger, Max KunaschkMinimum Wages and Teenagers’ Educational Aspirations
Giovanna D’Inverno, Kristof De Witte, Mike SmetThe effect of additional resources for disadvantaged students: Evidence from a conditional efficiency model Arthur-Felix SawadogoAnalysis of the determinants of entrepreneurial intention: the case of Burkina Faso
Jose Manuel Cordero Ferrera,Víctor Cristóbal, María GilTeaching strategies and their effect on student achievement: A cross-country study using data from PISA 2015 Luis Díaz Serrano, Alexandrina P. StoyanovaIs there a Link between Body Mass Index, Students’ Expectations and Cognitive Achievement?
14:00-15:30
Session 6A Session 6B
Early childhood effects Methodology
Tamás Hajdu, Gábor Kertesi and Gábor KézdiHealth Differences at Birth between Roma and Non-Roma Children in Hungary Long-Run Trends and Decompositions Chiara MasciEM algorithm for non-parametric mixed-effects models. An application to INVALSI data for unsupervised classification of Italian schools.
Dániel Horn, Ágnes Szabó-Morvai, Anna Lovász, Kristof De WitteHuman Capital Effects of Kindergarten and School Enrolment Timing Jose Manuel Cordero Ferrera, Juan Aparicioa, Lidia OrtizaHow to deal with plausible values in efficiency analysis with international large-scale assessment data
Ágnes Szabó-Morvai, Anna LovászChildcare and Maternal Labor Supply – a Cross-Country Analysis of Quasi-Experimental Estimates from 7 Countries Gabriela Sicilia, Daniel SantinBeyond the average treatment effect: using production frontiers to evaluate RCTs in education
16:00-17:00
Session 7A Session 7B
School-career transition factors Educational system performance
Alessia Matano, Di Paolo A.The impact of working while studying on the academic and labour market performance of graduates: the joint role of work intensity and job-field match Rosa Simancas Rodríguez, Cristina Polo, Gabriela SiciliaEquity and Efficiency in the Spanish Educational System: Regional Comparison Based on PISA 2015
Ines AlbandeaThe Employer Perception of Non-linear Educational Pathways A Vignette Study with French Employers Alice Bertoletti,          Tommaso AgasistiAnalysing the determinants of Higher Education Systems’ performance in a multidimensional perspective – a Structural Equation Modelling approach

Nov. 23. Friday

Nov23  
9:30-11:00
Session 8A Session 8B
School segregation Cross country analyses
Thomas WoutersFreedom of school choice vs diversity Daniel Santin, Juan Aparicio,  Sergio PerelmanComparing the Evolution of Productivity Gaps in Education with PISA: The case of Latin-American countries
Carlos Roberto Azzoni , Gabriel Leite, Fernanda Gonçalves De La Fuente EstevanEstimating the returns to higher education selectivity in Brazil Jasmina Berbegal Mirabent,Tommaso AgasistiCross-country analysis of higher education institutions’ efficiency: The role of strategic positioning
Sóvágó Sándor, Hessel Oosterbeek, Bas van der KlaauwIdentifying the sources of school segregation Audrone Jakaitienė, Antanas Žilinskas, Dovilė StumbrienėAnalysis of Education Systems Performance in European Countries: PCA-DEA approach
  • Események

    • International Conference on Education Economics

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      2018.11.23.
      09:00 - 15:00

      Helyszín: MTA Humán Tudományok Kutatóháza, 1097 Budapest, Tóth Kálmán utca 4. Venue The event is hosted by the Center for Economic and Regional Studies of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences, within the new Research Building ...   Részletek »

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  • Hírek

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