Prifti E, Daidone S, Pace N, Davis B. (2020). Heterogeneous impacts of cash transfers on farm profitability. Evidence from a randomised study in Lesotho, European Review of Agricultural Economics, jbz050, https://doi.org/10.1093/erae/jbz050
(2019). Stuck exchange: Can cash transfers push smallholders out of autarky? The Journal of International Trade & Economic Development,
Lawlor, K., Handa, S., Davis, B., & Seidenfeld, D. (n.d.). Poverty-environment relationships under market heterogeneity: Cash transfers and rural livelihoods in Zambia. Environment and Development Economics, 1-24. doi:10.1017/S1355770X19000305
Daidone S, Davis B, Handa S, Winters P. (2019) The Household and Individual-Level Productive Impacts of Cash Transfer Programs in Sub-Saharan Africa. American Journal of Agricultural Economics, aay113, https://doi.org/10.1093/ajae/aay113
Prifti E, Daidone S, Pace N and Davis B. (2019) Unconditional cash transfers, risk attitudes and modern inputs demand. Applied Econometrics, vol. 53, pages 100-118.
Prifti E, Daidone S and Davis B. (2019). Causal pathways of the productive impacts of cash transfer: Experimental evidence from Lesotho. World Development, 115: 258-268.
Handa S, Natali L, Seidenfeld D, Tembo G, Davis B on behalf of the Zambia Cash Transfer Evaluation Study Team. (2018). Can unconditional cash transfers raise long-term living standards? Evidence from Zambia. Journal of Development Economics,133: 42-65.
Lawlor K, Handa S, Seidenfeld D and the Zambia Cash Transfer Evaluation Team. (2017). Cash transfers enable households to cope with agricultural production and price shocks: evidence from Zambia. Journal of Development Studies, 0: 1-18.
Asfaw S, Carraro A, Davis B, Handa S and Seidenfeld D. (2017). Cash transfer programmes, weather shocks and household welfare: evidence from a randomised experiment in Zambia. Journal of Development Effectiveness, 9(4): 419-442.
The Malawi Cash Transfer Evaluation Team. (2017). The Malawi Social Cash Transfer Programme increases household resiliency. Transfer Project Research Brief 2017-04. Chapel Hill, NC: Carolina Population Center, UNC-Chapel Hill.
Kilburn K and Handa S. (2015). Malawi Social Cash Transfer Programme Impact Evaluation: Household Economics and Resilience at Baseline. Transfer Project Research Brief 2015-07. Chapel Hill, NC: Carolina Population Center, UNC-Chapel Hill.
Davis B and Handa S. (2014). The broad range of cash transfer impacts in sub-Saharan Africa: Consumption, Human Capital and Productive Activity. Transfer Project Research Brief. Chapel Hill, NC: Carolina Population Center, UNC-Chapel Hill.
Kagin J, Taylor JE, Pellerano P, Daidone S, Juergens F, Pace N and Knowles M. (2019). Local economy impacts and cost-benefit analysis of social protection and agricultural interventions in Malawi. Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations, International Labour Organisation, United Nations Children's Fund.
Asfaw S, Carraro A, Davis B, Handa S and Seidenfeld D. (2017). Cash transfer programmes for managing climate change risk. Evidence from a randomized experiment in Zambia. Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations, Rome.
Abay K and Hirvonen K (2016). Does Market Access Mitigate the Impact of Seasonality on Child Growth? Panel data evidence from northern Ethiopia, Innocenti Working Paper no. 2016-05, UNICEF Office of Research - Innocenti, Florence.
Natali L, Handa S, Peterman A, Seidenfeld D and Tembo G on behalf of the Zambia Cash Transfer Evaluation Team (2016). Making money work: Unconditional cash transfers allow women to save and re-invest in rural Zambia, Innocenti Working Paper no. 2016-02, UNICEF Office of Research, Florence.
Daidone S, Handa S, Davis B, Park M, Osei RD and Osei-Akoto I. (2015). Social Networks and Risk Management in Ghana’s Livelihood Empowerment Against Poverty Programme, Innocenti Working Papers no. 2015-06, UNICEF Office of Research - Innocenti, Florence.
Lawlor K, Handa S, Seidenfeld D and the Zambia Cash Transfer Evaluation Team. (2015). Cash Transfers and Climate-resilient development: Evidence from Zambia’s Child Grant Programme, Innocenti Working Papers no. 2015-03, UNICEF Office of Research - Innocenti, Florence.
Daidone, S, Pellerano, L, Handa, S and Davis, B. (2015), Is Graduation from Social Safety Nets Possible? Evidence from Sub-Saharan Africa. IDS Bulletin, 46: 93–102. doi: 10.1111/1759-5436.12132
Cash transfers for climate-resilient development Kathleen Lawlor, University of North Carolina at Asheville, September 2015