Caroline Krafft received her Master's of Public Policy from the Humphrey School of Public Affairs at the University of Minnesota and is now pursuing her PhD in Applied Economics at the University of Minnesota. Her research examines issues in development economics, primarily labor, education, health, and inequality in the Middle East and North Africa. She is currently engaging in research on the Egyptian labor market, the economics of marriage in North Africa, education in Egypt and Jordan, and early childhood development throughout the Middle East and North Africa.
1. The Evolution of Labor Supply and Unemployment in the Egyptian Economy: 1988-2012 ; 2. The Structure and Evolution of Employment in Egypt: 1998-2012 ; 3. Wages and Inequality in the Egyptian Labor Market in an Era of Financial Crisis and Revolution ; 4. Patterns of Labor Market Insertion in Egypt, 1998-2012 ; 5. Determinants of Unemployment Duration ; 6. Young People's Job Aspirations in Egypt and the Continued Preference for a Government Job ; 7. Education in Egypt: Improvements in Attainment, Problems with Quality and Inequality ; 8. Women's Participation in the Egyptian Labor Market: 1998-2012 ; 9. Changes in the Institution of Marriage in Egypt: 1998-2012 ; 10. Micro and Small Household Enterprises in Egypt: Potential for Growth and Employment Generation ; 11. Through the Keyhole: International Migration in Egypt ; 12. Job Accession, Separation and Mobility in the Egyptian Labor Market over the Past Decade ; 13. Duration to Coverage: Dynamics of Access to Social Security on the Egyptian Labor Market during the 1998-2012 Period