Thomas Dohmen is IZA Research Director, Professor of Applied Microeconomics at the University of Bonn, and Professor of Education and the Labour Market at the School of Business and Economics of Maastricht University. From December 2007 until December 2012, he was Director of the Research Centre for Education and the Labour Market (ROA). From January 2003 until November 2007, he was employed as a Research Associate at IZA. He studied economics at Maastricht University, where he received his Master's degree (M.A.) in Economics in December 1998 and his doctoral degree in May 2003. He also holds an MSc in Economics from the University of Warwick (England). In his doctoral studies, he specialized in labor economics and applied microeconometrics. Thomas Dohmen visited the Economics Department at the University of Chicago from January 2002 until June 2002. His articles have appeared in journals such as the American Economic Review, Review of Economic Studies, Review of Economics and Statistics, Economic Journal, Journal of the European Economic Association, Journal of Public Economics, European Economic Review, Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization, and Science, among others. His current research interests are in behavioral and experimental economics,applied microeconometrics, life-cycle formation of cognitive & non-cognitive skills, psychology of incentives, personnel and organizational economics.

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Publications

IZA Discussion Paper No. 9504
forthcoming in: Quarterly Journal of Economics, 2018
IZA Discussion Paper No. 9333
published in: Journal of Comparative Economics, 2016, 44 (1), 182-200
IZA Discussion Paper No. 8857
published in: Journal of Economic Surveys, 2016, 30 (4), 679-695
IZA Discussion Paper No. 8355
published in: Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization, 2014, 106, 335-351
IZA Discussion Paper No. 8354
published in: Labour Economics, 2014, 30, 176-184
IZA Discussion Paper No. 8263
published in: Labour Economics, 2014, 30, 71-85
IZA Discussion Paper No. 6955
published as 'The Impact of Negatively Reciprocal Inclinations on Worker Behavior: Evidence from a Retrenchment of Pension Rights' in: Management Science, 2016, 62(3), 668-681
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