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Title: Nina Brooks' Profile | Stanford Profiles
Description: Nina Brooks is part of Stanford Profiles, official site for faculty, postdocs, students and staff information (Expertise, Bio, Research, Publications, and more). The site facilitates research and collaboration in academic endeavors.
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Texto: Nina Brooks' Profile | Stanford Profiles Stanford Profiles Browse Sign In Edit My Profile Nina Brooks Ph.D. Student in Environment and ResourcesMaster of Arts Student in Economics, admitted Spring 2019 Print Profile Email Profile View Stanford-only Profile Tab Menu Bio Research & Scholarship Publications Bio Nina’s research interests lie at the intersection of environmental, health, and development economics and she is broadly interested in the social and environmental determinants of population health. Her dissertation looks at the health and environmental externalities of brick manufacturing in Bangladesh. Her other work is focused on reproductive health access and policies in Sub-Saharan Africa and in Israel. Before coming to Stanford, Nina worked as a Senior Research Analyst at NORC at the University of Chicago. She holds a Master of Public Policy from Duke University, with a certificate in International Development, and a BA in International Political Economy from UC Berkeley. Honors & Awards David and Lucile Packard Foundation Fellow, Stanford Graduate Fellowship (2015-2018) Contact Academic University - Student Department:&nbspEmmett Interdisciplinary Program in Environment and Resources Position: Graduate University - Student Department:&nbspEconomics Position: Graduate Additional Info Mail Code: 5015 Current Research and Scholarly Interests Nina’s research interests lie at the intersection of environmental, health, and development economics and she is broadly interested in the social and environmental determinants of population health. Her dissertation looks at the health and environmental externalities of brick manufacturing in Bangladesh. Her other work is focused on reproductive health access and policies in Sub-Saharan Africa and in Israel. All Publications USA aid policy and induced abortion in sub-Saharan Africa: an analysis of the Mexico City Policy. The Lancet. Global health Brooks, N., Bendavid, E., Miller, G. 2019 Abstract BACKGROUND: The Mexico City Policy, first announced by US President Ronald Reagan and since lifted and reinstated by presidents along partisan lines, prohibits US foreign assistance to any organisation that performs or provides counselling on abortion. Many organisations affected by this policy are also providers of modern contraception. If the policy reduces these organisations' ability to supply modern contraceptives, it could have the unintended consequence of increasing abortion rates.METHODS: We empirically examined patterns of modern contraception use, pregnancies, and abortion among women in 26 countries in sub-Saharan Africa in response to the reinstatement and subsequent repeal of the Mexico City Policy across three presidential administrations (William Clinton, George W Bush, and Barack Obama). We combine individual-level data on pregnancies and abortions from 743 691 women, country-year data on modern contraception use, and annual data on development assistance for family planning and reproductive health in a difference-in-difference framework to examine relative changes in use of modern contraception, pregnancy, and abortion in response to the policy.FINDINGS: We found that when the Mexico City Policy was in effect (2001-08), abortion rates rose among women in countries highly exposed to the policy by 4·8 abortions per 10 000 woman-years (95% CI 1·5 to 8·1, p=0·0041) relative to women in low-exposure countries and relative to periods when the policy was rescinded in 1995-2000 and 2009-14, a rise of approximately 40%. We found a symmetric reduction in use of modern contraception by 3·15 percentage points (relative decrease of 13·5%; 95% CI -4·9 to -1·4; p=0·0006) and increase in pregnancies by 3·2 percentage points (relative increase of 12%; 95% CI 1·6 to 4·8; p


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12 https://doi.org/10.1016/S2214-109X(19)30267-0
13 www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/31257094
14 https://doi.org/10.1073/pnas.1808827116
15 www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/31118284
16 https://dx.doi.org/10.1038/s41893-018-0142-9
17 https://ws.isiknowledge.com/cps/openurl/service?url_ver=Z39.88-2004&rft_id=info:ut/000447322300013
18 http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.reseneeco.2015.12.001
19 https://dx.doi.org/10.1080/10810730.2014.994243
20 https://ws.isiknowledge.com/cps/openurl/service?url_ver=Z39.88-2004&rft_id=info:ut/000352323600006
21 www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/25839201
22 www.stanford.edu/site/accessibility
23 www.stanford.edu/
24 www.stanford.edu/
25 visit.stanford.edu/plan/maps.html
26 www.stanford.edu/search/
27 www.stanford.edu/site/terms.html
28 www.stanford.edu/site/copyright.html



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