Curriculum VitaeView CV
Elizabeth Farley-Ripple and Bonnie Meszaros
Center for Teaching and Assessment of Learning (CTAL)
Justin Coger is a Ph.D. in Economics Education student at the University of Delaware. His research interests include the economics of segregated education, critical issues in economics education, public finance, assessment of learning outcomes, and intergroup inequality.
He attended Morehouse College where he earned a B.A. in Economics cum laude. He is a Newark, Delaware native and an alumus of Newark High School, where he was a student in the pilot cohort of the Cambridge Program administered through Cambridge University.
- B.A., Economics, Morehouse College, Atlanta, GA, 2014
- Graduate Research Assistant, Center for Teaching and Assessment of Learning, University of Delaware, 2016–present
- Undergraduate Researcher, Morehouse College, 2013–2014
- Education Research Intern, Temple University, 2013
Honors and Awards
- Second Place Graduate Student Paper, Steele Symposium, College of Education and Human Development, University of Delaware, 2017
- University Graduate Scholar Fellowship, University of Delaware, 2014–2016
- Coger, J. Building a better life for black Delawareans: a living wage and thriving businesses. The News Journal. February 2015.
- Working Paper: Canonical Neoclassical Macroeconomic Growth Models with Carbon Emissions: A Ramsey Model
- Working Paper: Comparing Personal Welfare Index Measures of Minority and Majority Groups in Mexico and the USA
- Working Paper: A Logit/Probit Specification of Black and White Views on the Source of Black Americans Economic Condition: Evidence from the GSS
- Coger J. (May 2018). Canonical Neoclassical Macroeconomic Growth Models with Carbon Emissions: A Ramsey Model. The Steele Symposium. University of Delaware.
- Coger, Jo. (June 2017). Comparing Personal Welfare Index Measures of Minority and Majority Groups in Mexico and the USA. Centro de Investigación y Docencia Económicas (CIDE).
- Coger, J. (April 2017). Cyclical and Structural Impediments to Black American Children’s Education. The Steele Symposium. University of Delaware. Second Place Graduate Student Paper.