Dr Jonathan James
Lecturer in Economics
3 East 2.12
Tel: +44 (0) 1225 38 5557
Jonathan James joined the Department of Economics in September 2012 as a Lecturer (Assistant Professor). Jonathan completed his PhD at the University of Essex in 2011. Prior to joining the University of Bath, he held a post-doctoral position as a Max Weber fellow at the European University Institute in Italy.
Jonathan's research interests are in the field of applied microeconomics, with a focus on applied policy orientated research.
- Health Economics
- Field Experiments
- Economics of Education
- Labour Economics
Belot, M., James, J. and Nolen, P., 2016. Incentives and Children's Dietary Choice: A Field Experiment in Primary Schools. Journal of Health Economics, 50, pp. 213-229.
Belot, M. and James, J., 2016. Partner selection into policy relevant field experiments. Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization, 123, pp. 31-56.
Belot, M. and James, J., 2014. A new perspective on the issue of selection bias into randomized controlled field experiments. Economics Letters, 124 (3), pp. 326-328.
James, J. and Vujic, S., 2016. From High School to the High Chair:Education and Fertility Timing. Working Paper. Bath, U. K.: Economics, University of Bath. (Bath Economics Research Papers; 48/16)
James, J. and Francesconi, M., 2015. IPR Policy Brief - The cost of binge drinking in the UK. University of Bath.
Belot, M., James, J. and Nolen, P., 2014. Incentives and Children's Dietary Choices:A Field Experiment in Primary Schools. Working Paper. (Bath Economics Research Working Papers)
James, J., Belot, M. and Nolen, P., 2014. IPR Policy Brief - Incentives and children's dietary choices: a field experiment in primary schools. University of Bath.
Belot, M. and James, J., 2014. A New Perspective on the Issue of Selection Bias into Randomized Controlled Field Experiments. Working Paper. Department of Economics, University of Bath. (Bath Economics Research Working Papers; 23/14)
James, J. and Francesconi, M., 2015. The cost of binge drinking? £77 per person each year. The Conversation