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Wednesday, 11 July 2018

Child Labor and Schooling in Tunisia

Episode 41

Child Labor and Schooling in Tunisia


Dr. Donia Smaali Bouhlila is Assistant Professor of Economics at the Faculté des Sciences Économiques et de Gestion, at the University of Tunis El Manar, and an associate at the Economic Research ForumHer current research on education in Tunisian explores the causes and consequences of student drop-out, teacher training, and the impact of language on educational performance. A board member for the International Journal of Education Development, in 2017, she received an award from the Comparative and International Education Society for her distinguished service in education reform.

In this podcast, Dr. Smaali Bouhlila discusses child labor and its effects on education in Tunisia, and is based on a co-authored with with Dr. Mouez Souiss from the University of Carthage. This podcast was recorded at the Centre d'Études Maghrébines à Tunis (CEMAT), on 20 April 2018.




Téléchargez le Podcast:  FeediTunes / Podbean

We thank Yasser Jradi for his interpretation of "Dima Dima" for the introduction and conclusion of this podcast.

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Suggested Readings


Assaad R., D. Levinson, and N. Zabani. 2002. The Effect of Child Work on School Enrollment in Egypt. Economic Research Forum Working Paper Series 111. Cairo: Economic Research Forum.

Baland J. M and J. A. Robinson. 2000. “Is Child Labor Efficient.” Journal of Political Economy 108(4): 663-679.

Basu A., Das S., and B. Dutta. 2010. “Child Labor and Household Wealth: Theory and Rmpirical Evidence ofan Inverted-U.” Journal for Development Economy 91: 8-14.

Basu K. and Pham Hoang Van, P.H. 1998. "The Economics of Child Labor." The American Economic Review 88(3): 412-427.

Becker, Howard. 1970. Sociological Work – Method and Substance. Chicago: Alan Lane, The Chicago Press.

Blanco Allais, F. and F. Hagemann. 2008. Child labor and education: Evidence from SIMPOC surveys / IPEC. Geneva: ILO.

Cardoso, A.R. and D. Verner. 2007. School drop-out and push-out factors in Brazil: The role of early parenthood, child labor, and poverty. IZA Discussion Paper 2515. Bonn: Institute for the Study of Labor.

Colclough, C., P. Rose, and M. Tembon. 2000. “Gender inequalities in primary schooling: the rolesof poverty and adverse cultural practice.” International Journal of Educational Development 20: 5–27.

Edmonds, E. V. 2005. “Does child Labor Decline with Improving Economic Status?”Journal of Human Resources 40: 77-99.

Heady C. 2003. “The Effect of Child Labor on Learning Achievement.” World Development 31(2): 385–398

Kenneth A. Swinnerton and C.A. Rogers. 1999. "The Economics of Child Labor: Comment." American Economic Review 89(5): 1382-1385.

Patrinos H. A. and G. Psacharopoulos. 1995. Educational performance and child labor in Paraguay.” International Journal of Educational Development 15 (1): 47-60.

Patrinos, H. A. and G. Pscacharopoulos. 1997. “Family Size, Schooling and child labor in Peru - An empiricalanalysis.” Journal of Population Economics 10: 387-405.

Ranjan, P. 1999. “An Economic Analysis of Child Labor.” Economics Letters 69: 99-105.

Ranjan, P. 2001. “Credit Constraints and The Phenomenon of Child Labor.” Journal of Development Economics 64: 81-102.

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