Strong Reciprocity And The Welfare State Fong, Christina M. Luttmer, Erzo F. P., 2009. Do Race and Fairness Matter in Generosity? Evidence from a Nationally Representative Charity Experiment, Working Paper Series rwp09 http://ideas.repec.org/h/eee/givchp/2-23.html
Extractions: Download Info To download: If you experience problems downloading a file, check if you have the proper application to view it first. Information about this may be contained in the File-Format links below. In case of further problems read the IDEAS help page . Note that these files are not on the IDEAS site. Please be patient as the files may be large. File URL: http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/B7P5K-4KFT70D-G/2/05b251fd5d3bb279919bdc552d31cb01
What´s The Monetary Value Of Distributive Justice Fong, Christina, 2001. Social preferences, selfinterest, and the demand for redistribution, Journal of Public Economics, Elsevier, vol. 82(2), pages 225-246, November. http://ideas.repec.org/p/zbw/fubsbe/20078.html
Extractions: This paper proposes a model that can be implemented to estimate the willingness to pay for distributive justice, defined as distribution according to desert. We derive a formula that allows one to recover the willingness to pay for distributive justice from fiscal data and the estimated coefficients of a probit regression. Using this formula and data from a 1998 Gallup Social Audit, we find that on average the monetary value of justice for US households amounts to about one fifth of their disposable income. Moreover, we find evidence of markedly heterogeneous preferences for justice along the lines of race and education. Download Info To download: If you experience problems downloading a file, check if you have the proper application to view it first. Information about this may be contained in the File-Format links below. In case of further problems read the IDEAS help page . Note that these files are not on the IDEAS site. Please be patient as the files may be large.
Extractions: var OmnitureBlocksPresent = 0; OAS_sitepage = 'pg.com/news/localstories'; OAS_listpos = 'Top,Middle,Right,Position1'; OAS_AD("Top"); Search post-gazette.com: Text Size: A A A NOW NEWS LOCAL SPORTS ... Classifieds Event.observe(window, 'load', PG.updateRSSLink); //document.write(PG.inlineAdvertising('ad_left')); Email Print The Thinkers: Playing fair, even when it hurts in the pocketbook Monday, December 31, 2007 By Mark Roth, Pittsburgh Post-Gazette Bill Wade/Post-Gazette Dr. Christina Fong, research scientist at Carnegie Mellon University, does research on people's charitable impulses. Christina Fong grew up near Purdue University, where she met many poor Indiana residents who believed strongly in the free enterprise system, even if it wasn't benefiting them very much. Then, every other summer, she would spend six weeks in her mother's native Sweden, meeting wealthy Swedes who happily supported the heavy taxes on the rich that financed that nation's expansive social welfare system. It gave the Carnegie Mellon University researcher a lifelong question to pursue: Why do people support economic systems that seem to be against their self-interest?
Extractions: I am writing because I am concerned about the lack of competition in agricultural markets, which impacts not only farmers and ranchers, but also consumers. With fewer players involved at every step in the food chain, consumers pay more while farmers get paid less. Because there are very few companies buying crops or livestock, many farmers and ranchers are forced to sell at whatever low prices agribusiness giants offer. The meatpackers, food processors, and supermarkets contend that their size offers consumers more choice and affordability. But in reality, meat processors and supermarkets do not pass their lowers costs on to consumers in the form of lower retail prices. Instead, lower prices for farmers have encouraged them to adopt more intensive practices like those found on confined animal feeding operations, also known as factory farms. These intensive methods come with a host of environmental and public health burdens I urge USDA and DOJ to use the public workshops on agricultural competition to thoroughly examine the loss of competition in all sectors of the food chain, from seed and other farm inputs, to commodities and meat packing.
Contact Us - Creative Twinkles Preschool Call. Mrs Christina Fong 90054998 . Email. Mrs Christina Fong firstname.lastname@example.org *For registration or curriculum enquiries please feel free to contact us via the http://www.creative-twinkles.com/contact-us.html
National Longitudinal Surveys FONG, CHRISTINA MARGARETA Essays on Endogenous Preferences and Public Generosity Ph.D. Dissertation, University of Massachusetts, 2000. DAI, 61, no. 09A (2000) 3669 http://www.nlsbibliography.org/qauthor.php3?xxx=FONG, CHRISTINA MARGARETA
Extractions: Faqs.org homepage Abstracts index Business, general Article Abstract: The lack of a professional ethos, combined with a market-like approach to education, are identified as factors complicating the communication of responsibility in American business school curricula and contributing to recent corporate scandals. author: Pfeffer, Jeffrey, Fong, Christina T. Publisher: Blackwell Publishers Ltd. United States, Causes of, Curricula, Responsibility User Contributions: Comment about this article or add new information about this topic: Comment: (50-4000 characters) Name: E-mail: Security Code: Display my email: Article Abstract: The introduction to this special section focuses on the argument that business schools have contributed to recent corporate scandals by promulgating ideas and fostering an ethos that have made such activities possible. Publisher: Blackwell Publishers Ltd.
CERCular: No.2 Of 1998 Wong Poon Yuen Fong, Christina 'The Physical Education Curriculum in Junior Secondary Schools in Hong Kong and Guangzhou A Comparative Study' Lau Kwong Yip, Wallis http://www.hku.hk/cerc/CERCular/six/medgrad.htm
Extractions: Master of Education (M.Ed) in Comparative Education Graduates in M.Ed (Comparative Education) Students in the first cohort of the M.Ed (Comparative Education) course have come to the end of their programme. CERC congratulates them on successful completion of the course. They studied for two years, part time, commencing in 1996. For many participants, the dissertation, which occupied most of the second year, was the most demanding part. However, it also gave the most satisfaction. Each student can proudly point to a coherent piece of work which contains originality and substance. The dissertations have now been bound and placed in the university library. Titles are as follows:
AEAweb Journal Articles Display Fong, Christina M., and Erzo F. P. Luttmer. 2009. What Determines Giving to Hurricane Katrina Victims? Experimental Evidence on Racial Group Loyalty. http://www.aeaweb.org/articles.php?doi=10.1257/app.1.2.64
ABAG Employees Fong, Christina Administrative Assistant, Human Resources 4647941 Fried, Justin Regional Planner 464-7947 Gaffney, Maureen Senior Bay Trail Planner http://www.abag.ca.gov/abag/people/contact1.html
Extractions: Reception Adams, Gillian Regional Planner Ademola, Lilian Computer Technician Anderson, Halimah Communications Officer Attaway, Stephen Webmaster Bullock, Joanna Senior Regional Planner Carey, Bruce Senior Claims Examiner, PLAN Corp. Caruso, Peggy Financial Analyst Castro, Fred Administrative Assistant and Clerk of the Board Cha, Kathleen Senior Communications Officer Chion, Miriam Principal Planner Coleman-Doan, Chantelle Claims Examiner, PLAN Corp. Cravens, Marisa