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Distinguished CESifo Affiliate Award

Public Sector Economics

Year Distinguished Affiliate(s) Title of the paper
2016 Nicolas Werquin Income Taxation with Frictional Labor Supply
  Joana Naritomi Consumers as Tax Auditors
2015 Dominika Langenmayr Voluntary Disclosure of Evaded Taxes – Increasing Revenues, or Increasing Incentives to Evade?
2014 Jarkko Harju The Elasticity of Taxable Income and Income-shifting Between Tax Bases: What is “Real” and What is Not?
  Justin Mattias Valasek Over-Caution of Large Committees of Experts
2013 Jenny Simon Imperfect Fiancial Markets as a Commitment Device for the Government
2012 Heléne Lundqvist Is it Worth it? On the Returns to Holding Political Office
2012 Nicolas-Guillaume Martineau The Influence of Special Interests and Party Activists on Electoral Competition
2011 Pierre Boyer Political Competition and Mirrleesian Income Taxation: A First Pass
2010 Andrey Launov Estimating Incentive and Welfare Effects of Non-Stationary Unemployment Benefits
2009 Laurence Jacquet Take It or Leave It: Optimal Transfer Programs, Monitoring and Takeup
  Jon H. Fiva and Gisle J. Natvik Do Re-Election Probabilities Influence Public Investment?
2008 Raj Chetty Moral Hazard vs Liquidity and Optimal Unemployment Insurance
2007 Mattias Polborn Competing for Recognition through Public Good Provision
  Michael Golosov Political Economy of Mechanism
2006 Amy Finkelstein The Interaction of Public and Private Insurance: Medicaid and the Long-Term Care Insurance Market
2005 Darío Maldonado Grading Standards under Monopolistic Provision of Education
  Mathias Trabandt How Far Are We from the Slippery Slope? The Laffer Curve Revisited
2004 Armin Falk Charitable Giving as a Gift Exchange – Evidence from a Field Experiment forthcoming: Econometrica
  Jean-Marie Lozachmeur Disability Insurance and Optimal Income Taxation
2003 Dan Anderberg and Fredrik Andersson Stratification, Social Networks in the Labour Market, and Intergenerational Mobility
2002 Emmanuel Saez Optimal Income Transfer Programs: Intensive versus Extensive Labor Supply Responses


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