• Campus de Carcavelos, Rua da Holanda 1

    2775-405 Carcavelos


Accepting PhD Students

  • 10 Citations
  • 2 h-Index
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Personal profile

Personal information

Alex Armand is an Assistant Professor at Nova School of Business and Economics, a research fellow at the Institute for Fiscal Studies (UK), and at the Navarra Centre for International Development (Spain). During his professional career has been leading research projects in Macedonia, Mozambique, India, Bolivia, Guatemala and Honduras. He consulted the World Bank and the Ministry of Social Policy in the FYR of Macedonia. He holds a PhD in Economics from the University College London.

Research interests

His main research fields are Development Economics and Policy Evaluation. His current work focuses on the effect of providing education-related cash transfers on household outcomes, on the effect of local community engagement on natural resource management, on the role of media in reducing conflict, and on sanitation in urban slums.

Education/Academic qualification

Economics, Doctorate, University College London

Economics, Master, Pompeu Fabra University

Economics, Bachelor, Università degli Studi di Torino

Fingerprint Dive into the research topics where Alex Armand is active. These topic labels come from the works of this person. Together they form a unique fingerprint.

  • 3 Similar Profiles
Mozambique Social Sciences
corruption Social Sciences
transparency Social Sciences
natural resources Social Sciences
campaign Social Sciences
citizen Social Sciences
resources Social Sciences
community Social Sciences

Network Recent external collaboration on country level. Dive into details by clicking on the dots.

Research Output at NOVA 2019 2019

  • 10 Citations
  • 2 h-Index
  • 1 Article
  • 1 Other contribution
natural resources

The reach of radio: ending civil conflict through rebel demobilization

Armand, A., Atwell, P. & Gomes, J. F., 15 Dec 2019, (Accepted/In press) In : American Economic Review.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Open Access
Civil conflict
Causal effect
Quantitative evaluation
Income shocks