Jablonski, Ryan


Dr Ryan Jablonski  

Department

Position held

Department of Government

Lecturer

Experience keywords:

corruption; Somalia; foreign aid; clientelism; experiments; Sierra Leone; maritime piracy; international development; program evaluation; statistics; elections; East Africa; Kenya; survey design; Africa; election violence

Research summary > [Click to expand]

Dr. Ryan Jablonski specializes in the international political economy of development. His current research examines how political incentives influence foreign aid distribution and effectiveness. He also uses field experiments to understand the effects of foreign aid on voters. He has shown that electoral incentives play a role in shaping both the geography of aid and the success of donor efforts. He also conducts research on the effects of electoral violence and the role of transnational crime and piracy on economic development.

He has been a consultant for the World Bank and other organizations. His research has been published in World Politics, British Journal of Political Science, and the Journal of Conflict Resolution. He received his PhD and MA in political science from University of California, San Diego.

Sectors and industries to which research relates:

Consultancy

Countries and regions to which research relates:

Somalia; East Africa; Sierra Leone; Malawi; Kenya; Africa

Contact Points

Publications

LSE Research Online, Funnelback Search

2014

Jablonski, Ryan S. (2014) How aid targets votes: the impact of electoral incentives on foreign aid distribution World Politics, 66 (2). 293-330. ISSN 0043-8871

2013

Jablonski, Ryan S. (2013) The effect of electoral politics on foreign aid spending phd thesis, University of California, San Diego

Jablonski, R. S. and Oliver, S. (2013) The political economy of plunder: economic opportunity and modern piracy Journal of Conflict Resolution, 57 (4). 682-708. ISSN 1552-8766

Hafner-Burton, Emilie M. and Hyde, Susan D. and Jablonski, Ryan S. (2013) When do governments resort to election violence? British Journal of Political Science. 1-31. ISSN 1469-2112


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