Department of Economics and Business Economics

Rising school attendance in rural India: an evaluation of the effects of major educational reforms

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Rising school attendance in rural India: an evaluation of the effects of major educational reforms. / Gupta, Nabanita Datta; Dubey, Amaresh; Simonsen, Marianne.

In: Education Economics, 16.10.2017, p. 1-20.

Research output: Research - peer-reviewJournal article

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@article{c0aa81889da44ab3828de08d16de4ed5,
title = "Rising school attendance in rural India: an evaluation of the effects of major educational reforms",
abstract = "We evaluate the impact of educational reforms starting from the mid-1990s in India on the school attendance rate of low-income rural children aged 6–14 compared to ineligible rural children, employing NSSO data from 1983 to 2004/2005. We estimate a triple difference model allowing for differential (linear) trends and find a positive causal effect of school reforms on the school attendance rate of rural low-income children, although somewhat stronger for girls than boys. For both girls and boys in these groups, the increase in attendance rate is driven by the 6–11 age category and by children of scheduled tribe or scheduled caste background.",
author = "Gupta, {Nabanita Datta} and Amaresh Dubey and Marianne Simonsen",
year = "2017",
month = "10",
doi = "10.1080",
pages = "1--20",
journal = "Education Economics",
issn = "0964-5292",
publisher = "Routledge",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Rising school attendance in rural India: an evaluation of the effects of major educational reforms

AU - Gupta,Nabanita Datta

AU - Dubey,Amaresh

AU - Simonsen,Marianne

PY - 2017/10/16

Y1 - 2017/10/16

N2 - We evaluate the impact of educational reforms starting from the mid-1990s in India on the school attendance rate of low-income rural children aged 6–14 compared to ineligible rural children, employing NSSO data from 1983 to 2004/2005. We estimate a triple difference model allowing for differential (linear) trends and find a positive causal effect of school reforms on the school attendance rate of rural low-income children, although somewhat stronger for girls than boys. For both girls and boys in these groups, the increase in attendance rate is driven by the 6–11 age category and by children of scheduled tribe or scheduled caste background.

AB - We evaluate the impact of educational reforms starting from the mid-1990s in India on the school attendance rate of low-income rural children aged 6–14 compared to ineligible rural children, employing NSSO data from 1983 to 2004/2005. We estimate a triple difference model allowing for differential (linear) trends and find a positive causal effect of school reforms on the school attendance rate of rural low-income children, although somewhat stronger for girls than boys. For both girls and boys in these groups, the increase in attendance rate is driven by the 6–11 age category and by children of scheduled tribe or scheduled caste background.

UR - http://www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/09645292.2017.1387887

U2 - 10.1080

DO - 10.1080

M3 - Journal article

SP - 1

EP - 20

JO - Education Economics

T2 - Education Economics

JF - Education Economics

SN - 0964-5292

ER -