Associate Teaching Professor, Economics
Affiliation: Health, Humanities, and Society
Eva Dziadula is an Associate Teaching Professor in the Department of Economics and a fellow of the Kellogg Institute for International Studies, the Liu Institute for Asia and Asian Studies, and the Pulte Institute for Global Development.
Her research interests include the determinants of citizenship among the foreign born in the United States, the role of marriage within the context of U.S. immigration policy, country-specific human capital, fertility of the foreign born in the United States, gender preference and assimilation of Asian immigrants. In development economics, she studies child labor in Nepal and the importance of including domestic work in the definition, as it disproportionately affects girls and can be costly in terms of missed school. In the realm of behavioral economics, she also examines the role of social accountability and commitment devices in the academic success of college students.
She teaches both introductory level courses: Principles of Microeconomics and Macroeconomics, upper level electives: Economics of Immigration, Health Economics, Economic Demography of China, as well as an integration course: Climate, Economics & Business Ethics.