Jose Galdo is an Associate Professor of Public Policy and Economics at Carleton University in Ottawa. Dr. Galdo is a Fulbright scholar, research fellow at IZA and holds a doctoral degree in economics from Syracuse University. His research lies at the intersection of labor economics, program evaluation, and microeconometrics. His current research projects focus on methodological issues of programme evaluation; the role of Information and Communication Technologies (ICT) in developing countries; and the long-run impacts of civil conflict on individuals' well-being and institutions. Published in peer-reviewed academic journals, he has substantial research and field experience in evaluating active labor market programs in developing countries and has consulted for a range of international and development institutions including the Inter-American Development Bank, United Nations Development Program, and the International Labor Organization.
|Can Mobile Money Induce Entrepreneurial and Financial Behaviors of Members of Village Savings and Loan Associations in Rural Southern Malawi?||Malawi||Impacts of government programs|
|Can discounted withdrawal fees catalyze mobile money usage? Field experimental Evidence from Gambia||Gambia||Gender , Poverty and inequality|
|The Impacts of Access to Free Childcare on Women’s Labor Market Outcomes and Children’s Cognitive Dev||Mongolia||Gender , Poverty and inequality , Health , Education and training , Impacts of government programs , Labor markets , Children|
|Stimulating SME performance and recovery in the aftermath of the Ebola crisis: Evidence from a business training intervention in Liberia||Liberia||Gender , Education and training , Impacts of government programs , Labor markets|
|The Impacts of Vocational Training Programs on the Duration of Youth Unemployment in Mongolia||Mongolia||Education and training , Impacts of government programs , Labor markets|
|Household Wealth and Heterogeneous Impacts of a Market-Based Training Program: The Case of PROJOVEN in Peru||Peru||Gender , Poverty and inequality , Education and training , Impacts of government programs , Labor markets|
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