What Explains Differences in Finance Research Productivity During the Pandemic?
Heather Tookes and
Ingrid M. Werner
No 28493, NBER Working Papers from National Bureau of Economic Research, Inc
Using a survey of AFA members, we analyze how demographics, time allocation, production mechanisms, and institutional factors affect research production during the pandemic. Consistent with the literature, research productivity falls more for women and faculty with young children. Independently and novel, extra time spent teaching (much more likely for women) negatively affects research productivity. Also novel are the results that concerns about feedback, isolation, and health have large negative research effects, disproportionately affecting junior faculty and PhD students. Finally, faculty facing greater concerns about employers’ finances report larger negative research effects and more concerns about feedback, isolation and health.
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Working Paper: What Explains Differences in Finance Research Productivity During the Pandemic? (2021)
Working Paper: What Explains Differences in Finance Research Productivity during the Pandemic? (2020)
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