Jonas Larsson Taghizadeh
- Rum GT Gamla Torget 2, 4114 Gamla Torget 6
- Box 514
751 20 UPPSALA
Finns även på
PhD in Political Science, Uppsala University 2016
MA (Pol. mag.) in Political Science, Uppsala University 2009
BA in economics, Uppsala University 2010
Long-term and short-term effects of school closures on student achievement and university attendance in Sweden 2000-2012
Are some parents Being Discriminated when Choosing Schools for their Children? An Experimental Study on Discrimination among Public Officials in Sweden
The purpose of my dissertation project was to explore how and under what circuimstances politicians are influenced by ad hoc advocacy groups (such as protest networks) on the local level. The project consists of three articles focusing on the case of school closures in Sweden.The first article demonstrates how ad-hoc advocacy groups use policy relevant information to influence politicians on the local level in Sweden. The second article expands on the first article by analysing which ad-hoc groups and individuals (in terms of education, rural/urban areas) that convey policy relevant information to local governments, and the political resources that might be needed to do so. The third article analyses the interplay between advocacy groups and political parties. I argue that groups that can mobilise swing voters and the ruling parties' core voters have reasonable chances of influencing their decisions.
Google scholar homepage: https://scholar.google.se/citations?user=tFcflfkAAAAJ&hl=sv
You can get in touch with me via Telephone: 0768097014 or email: email@example.com
Current project (Pågående):
Short-Term and Long-Term Effects of School Closures on Student Achievement in Sweden 2000–2016
The aim of this paper is to investigate the short-term and long-term effects of school closures on student achievement.1 In contrast to previous studies that only analyze the effects of school closures on displaced students, this study also takes account of the effects on subsequent cohort of students who never experience the disruption of the move. Furthermore, the study is the first to estimate the effects of school closures outside the US. The effects are analyzed using a quasi-experimental study on all lower secondary school closures in Sweden 2000–2012. The performance of students who graduated from closed Swedish secondary schools are compared with the performance of their younger siblings who were expected to graduate from the same schools but as a result of the closures attended other schools. To control for time-specific trends such as grade inflation and non-random treatment allocation, the achievement differentials among the sibling pairs of interests are compared with those of matched sibling pairs in terms of family characteristics, school characteristics and time of graduation, that were not affected by closures.
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