Oxford Bibliographies in Sociology, edited by Lynette Spillman. New York: Oxford University Press.
Sex and Gender
Varieties of Feminisms in Contemporary China: Local Reception and Reinvention of Liberal Feminism in Ford Foundation Projects.
Social Politics: International Studies in Gender, State & Society.
Journal of Human Resources.
Journal of Development Economics.
Contexts 19(2): 71-73.
Introduction to Women in Economics, CEPR Press.
Ingmar is a Ph.D. student in the Department of Political Science at UC Santa Barbara. He researches how international institutions shape the dynamics of domestic and international migration caused by conflict and climate change. He focuses particularly on the role that UN bodies play in changing the calculus of migration decisions such as the capacity of these institutions to affect inter-ethnic trust and provide access to public goods. In a separate research agenda, Ingmar researches the effects of sex-ratio imbalances on the military. Aside from his substantive interest in issues around migration, demography, climate change, and political science, he is interested in survey research and quantitative methods. Prior to starting his Ph.D., he was a Teach First Deutschland fellow teaching math and English. Ingmar holds a B.A. in politics, philosophy, and economics from University College Maastricht and an M.A. in international relations from Jacobs University.
Journal of Economic Perspectives, Winter 2019, 33(1): 3-22
Graduate Student Fellow
I am currently a Ph.D. student in the Department of Economics at UC Santa Barbara. I graduated from Guanghua School of Management, Peking University with a bachelor's degree in Economics. My primary research interests are labor economics, environmental economics, and applied econometrics. My current work focuses on education and human capital.
Graduate Student Fellow
I am a graduate student in the Integrative Anthropological Sciences program. My research interests include human behavioral ecology, sexual conflict theory, parental investment, gender equality, as well as intimate partner violence. My current research focuses on understanding the variation in men’s attitudes across dimensions of women’s empowerment. I conduct field research in Mwanza region, Tanzania. I completed my undergraduate degree in Leadership Studies at the University of Richmond in 2017. Prior to enrolling at UCSB, I worked as a field researcher for Dr. Christopher von Rueden in Amazonian Bolivia, a primary investigator for Project Schoolhouse in rural Nicaragua, and a research assistant to Dr. David Lawson in Tanzania.