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Research Network on Marketization and Privatization in Education IRN

(Cited in Description and Purpose of Proposal):


Aruni, J., Dierkes, J., & Davies, S. (Eds.). (under review). Out of the Shadows: What is Driving the International Rise of Supplementary Education? Berlin: Springer.


Ball, S. J. (2003). Class strategies and the education market: The middle classes and social advantage. London: RoutledgeFalmer.


Blum, V. C. (1958). Freedom of Choice in Education. Glen Rock, NJ: Paulist Press.


Chubb, J. E., & Moe, T. M. (1990). Politics, Markets, and America’s Schools. Washington, DC: Brookings Institution.


Chubb, J. E., & Moe, T. M. (1992). A Lesson in School Reform from Great Britain. Washington, DC: Brookings Institute.


Dierkes, J. (2008). Japanese Shadow Education: The Consequences of School Choice. In M. Forsey, S. Davies & G.

Walford (Eds.), The Globalisation of School Choice? (pp. 231-248). Oxford: Symposium Books.


Espínola, V. (1993). The educational reform of the military regime in Chile: The school system's response to competition, choice, and market relations. Unpublished Ph.D. diss., University of Wales, Cardiff.


Fiske, E. B., & Ladd, H. F. (2000). When schools compete: A cautionary tale. Washington, DC: Brookings Institution Press.


Frankenberg, E., & Lee, C. (2003). Charter schools and race: A lost opportunity for integrated education. Cambridge, MA: The Civil Rights Project, Harvard University.


Friedman, M. (1955). The Role of Government in Education. In R. A. Solo (Ed.), Economics and the Public Interest (pp. 127-134). New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press.


Friedman, M. (1962). Capitalism and Freedom. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.


Gauri, V. (1998). School choice in Chile: Two decades of educational reform. Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press.


Gulson, K. N. (2011). Education policy, space and the city: markets and the (in)visibility of race. New York: Routledge.


Hayek, F. A. (1944). The Road to Serfdom. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.


Hsieh, C.-T., & Urquiola, M. (2002). When schools compete, how do they compete? An assessment of Chile's nationwide school voucher program (Occasional Paper No. 43). New York: National Center for the Study of Privatization in Education.


Klein, N. (2007). The shock doctrine: The rise of disaster capitalism (1st ed.). New York: Metropolitan Books/Henry Holt.


Kolderie, T. (1994). Charters: An Invitation to Change. Educational Leadership, 52(1), 36.


Lange, D. (1988). Tomorrow's Schools: The Reform of Education Administration in New Zealand. Wellington, NZ: V.R. Ward, Government Printer.


Lauder, H., Hughes, D., Watson, S., Waslander, S., Thrupp, M., Strathdee, R., et al. (1999). Trading in futures: Why markets in education don't work. Buckingham, UK: Open University Press.


Lubienski, C. (2009). Do Quasi-Markets Foster Innovation in Education? A Comparative Perspective (OECD Education Working Paper No. 25). Paris: Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development.


OECD. (2010). Education at a Glance 2010: OECD Indicators. Paris: Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development.


Picot, B., & Taskforce to Review Education Administration. (1988). Administering for Excellence: Effective Administration in Education. Wellington, NZ: Government Printer.


Pierson, C. (1998). The New Governance of Education: the Conservatives and education 1998-1997. Oxford Review of Education, 24(1), 131-142.


Ranson, S. (1990). From 1944 to 1988: Education, Citizenship, and Democracy. In M. Flude & M. Hammer (Eds.), The Education Reform Act, 1988: Its Origins and Implications (pp. 1-20). London: Falmer Press.


Srivastava, P. (2008). School Choice in India: Disadvantaged Groups and Low-Fee Private Schools. In M. Forsey, S. Davies & G. Walford (Eds.), The Globalisation of School Choice? (pp. 185-208). Oxford: Symposium Books.


Tooley, J. (1995). Disestablishing the school: Debunking justifications for state intervention in education. Aldershot Hants, UK: Avebury.


Tooley, J. (1997). On School Choice and Social Class: A Response to Ball, Bowe and Gewirtz. British Journal of Sociology of Education, 18(2), 217-230.


Tooley, J. (1999). The global education industry: Lessons from private education in developing countries. London: IEA Education and Training Unit; International Finance Corporation, World Bank.


Tooley, J. (2001). Serving the Needs of the Poor: The Private Education Sector in Developing Countries. In C. R. Hepburn (Ed.), Can the Market Save Our Schools? (pp. 167-184). Vancouver, BC: The Fraser Institute.


Tooley, J., & Dixon, P. (2003). Private schools for the poor: A case study from India. Reading, UK: Centre for British Teachers.


Treasury. (1987). Government Management: Volume II - Education Issues. Wellington, NZ: Government Printer.

U.S. Department of Education. (1991). America 2000: An Education Strategy. Washington, DC: Author.


Walberg, H. J., & Bast, J. L. (2003). Education and capitalism: How overcoming our fear of markets and economics can improve America's schools. Stanford, CA: Hoover Institution Press.


Walford, G. (1994). Choice and Equity in Education. London: Cassell.


West, E. G. (1970). Education and the State: A Study in Political Economy (2nd ed.). London: The Institute of Economic Affairs.


West, E. G. (1982). The Public Monopoly and the Seeds of Self-Destruction. In M. E. Manley-Casimir (Ed.), Family Choice in Schooling: Issues and Dilemmas (pp. 185-198). Lexington, MA: LexingtonBooks.


Whitty, G., Power, S., & Halpin, D. (1998). Devolution and Choice in Education: The School, the State, and the Market. Bristol, PA: Open University Press.


Woods, P. A., Bagley, C., & Glatter, R. (1998). School Choice and Competition: Markets in the Public Interest? London: Routledge.

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