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Dr. Jason Delaney has served as an Assistant Dean in the School of Business since 2016. In this role, he has served all the students of the School of Business as a senior mentor and worked with faculty, staff and students to build the co- and extracurricular programming within the school. In addition, Delaney holds the rank of associate professor of economics, teaching Microeconomics, Business Statistics, Quantitative Analysis, and Game Theory.
Delaney, J. (in press, 2019). Apples to Apples: Estimating fiscal need in the United States with a regression-based representative expenditure approach. Atlantic Economic Journal.
Stephenson, A. V., Delaney, J. J., Holmes, W. B., Routon, P. W., Wilsker, A. L., Smith, J. T. (in press, 2019). Does Order Matter? Micro- and Macroeconomics Principles Courses at an Access Institution. Journal of Economics and Finance Education.
Delaney, J., & Jacobson, S. A. (2016). Payments or persuasion: norms, subsidies, and efficiency in a common pool resource experiment. Environmental and Resource Economics, 65 (4), 747-772, doi: 10.1007/s10640-015-9923-z.
Delaney, J., & Jacobson, S. A. (2015). The good of the few: Reciprocal acts and the provision of a public bad. Journal of Behavioral and Experimental Economics.
Delaney, J., & Jacobson, S. A. (2014). Those Outsiders: How Downstream Externalities Affect Public Good Provision. Journal of Environmental Economics and Management, 67, 340-352, doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.jeem.2013.12.007.
Delaney, J., & Winters, J. V. (2014). Saints or Sinners? Preacher’s Kids and Risky Health Behaviors. Journal of Family and Economic Issues, 34 (4)., doi: 10.1007/s10834-013-9388-6.
Delaney, J. J. (2007). The Representative Expenditure System and the District of Columbia’s Fiscal Need. State Tax Notes Magazine, 46 (2).