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Professor Sonia Bhalotra Professor of Economics, University of Essex

Email
srbhal@essex.ac.uk
Telephone
01206 873700
Office
2N2.6.06
Personal homepage
https://sites.google.com/site/srbhalotra/
Curriculum vitae
Sonia is Professor of Economics at Essex, where she is also co-Investigator on the ESRC-funded Research Centre on Micro-Social Change, and the Human Rights, Big Data and Technology Project. Her research is on human capital, the long benefits of early life health interventions; gender; and political representation. Her papers are here: https://www.iza.org/person/2905/sonia-r-bhalotra

Publications

Displaying publications 1 - 15 of 54 in total

  1. Maternal investments in children: the role of expected effort and returns

    Sonia Bhalotra, Adeline Delavande, Paulino Font-Gilabert, et al.

    1. Child Development
    2. Economics
    3. Childbearing: Fertility
  2. The impact of a personalised blood pressure warning on health outcomes and behaviours

    Sonia Bhalotra, Adeline Delavande, Paul Fisher, et al.

    1. Survey Methodology
    2. Health
    3. Biology
  3. Infant health, cognitive performance and earnings: evidence from inception of the welfare state in Sweden

    Sonia Bhalotra, Martin Karlsson, Therese Nilsson, et al.

    1. Education
    2. Child Development
    3. Economics
    4. Wages And Earnings
    5. Health
    6. Life Course Analysis
  4. Productivity effects of dengue in Brazil

    Sonia Bhalotra, Gabriel Facchini, Aline Menezes, et al.

    1. Labour Market
    2. Economics
    3. Poverty
    4. Welfare Benefits
    5. Income Dynamics
    6. Health
  5. Property rights and gender bias: evidence from land reform in West Bengal

    Sonia Bhalotra, Abhishek Chakravarty, Dilip Mookherjee, et al.

    1. Law And Legislation
    2. Childbearing: Fertility
    3. Housing Market
  6. Fertility and labor market responses to reductions in mortality

    Sonia Bhalotra, Atheendar Venkataramani, and Selma Walther

    1. Labour Market
    2. Family Formation And Dissolution
    3. Childbearing: Fertility
  7. Twin birth and maternal condition

    Sonia Bhalotra and Damian Clarke

    1. Labour Market
    2. Childbearing: Fertility
    3. Health
  8. The twin instrument: fertility and human capital investment

    Sonia Bhalotra and Damian Clarke

    1. Human Capital
    2. Economics
    3. Childbearing: Fertility
    4. Health
  9. Leader identity and coordination

    Sonia Bhalotra, Irma Clots-Figueras, Lakshmi Iyer, et al.

    1. Politics
    2. Religion
    3. Ethnic Groups
    4. Societies
    5. Race Relations
  10. Women's inheritance rights reform and the preference for sons in India

    Sonia Bhalotra, Rachel Brulé, and Sanchari Roy

    1. Law And Legislation
    2. Economics
    3. Childbearing: Fertility
  11. Twin birth and maternal condition

    Sonia Bhalotra and Damian Clarke

    1. Labour Market
    2. Childbearing: Fertility
    3. Health
  12. Fertility and labor market responses to reductions in mortality

    Sonia Bhalotra, Atheendar Venkataramani, and Selma Walther

    1. Labour Market
    2. Family Formation And Dissolution
    3. Childbearing: Fertility
  13. The distribution of the gender wage gap

    Sonia Bhalotra and Manuel Fernandez Sierra

    1. Labour Market
    2. Wages And Earnings
  14. Maternal mortality and women’s political participation

    Sonia Bhalotra, Damian Clarke, Joseph Gomes, et al.

    1. Politics
    2. Social Change
    3. Childbearing: Fertility
  15. The distribution of the gender wage gap

    Sonia Bhalotra and Manuel Fernandez Sierra


Media

Displaying all 8 media publications

  1. The longer term impact of mothers' malnutrition on babies - Professor Sonia Bhalotra on BBC Radio 4

  2. Según estudios, la presencia femenina en los gobiernos beneficia a las políticas de salud pública, educación y legislación a favor de las mujeres

  3. Según estudios, la presencia femenina en los gobiernos beneficia a las políticas de salud pública, educación y legislación a favor de las mujeres

  4. Aumentar la presencia femenina en los gobiernos de países en desarrollo beneficia a las políticas de salud pública y educación

  5. Aumentar la presencia femenina en los gobiernos de países en desarrollo beneficia a las políticas de salud pública y educación

  6. La presencia femenina en gobiernos de países en desarrollo beneficia la política de salud y educación

  7. Aumentar la presencia femenina en los gobiernos de países en desarrollo beneficia a las políticas de salud pública y educación

  8. The Sturgeon effect: raising the share of women in government is not just a matter of fairness or diversity


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