Mulubrhan Amare is an associate research fellow in the Development Strategy and Governance Division at the International Food Policy Research Institute (IFPRI). He is a quantitative development micro-economist, who has considerable experience in the analysis of household survey datasets in several countries in Africa and Southeast Asia. His research focuses on the impact programs, rural institutions and agricultural transformation, poverty and livelihood diversification, and migration and development. He investigated the impact of agricultural productivity and migration on welfare distribution and rural development. His current work examines the study of determinants of chronic child malnutrition in Nigeria as well as on linkages between income diversification and agricultural productivity in Africa South of the Sahara countries. Prior to joining IFPRI, he was a Postdoc Research Fellow at the Partnership for Economic Policy, Nairobi, Kenya. Amare received his PhD in economics with a focus on development and agricultural economics, from Leibniz University of Hannover, Germany in 2015.
* Nonfarm employment, agricultural intensification, and productivity change: Empirical findings from Uganda
* Synopsis: Study of the determinants of chronic malnutrition in northern Nigeria: Qualitative evidence from Kebbi and Bauchi states
* Synopsis: Study of the determinants of chronic malnutrition in northern Nigeria: Quantitative evidence from the Nigeria Demographic and Health Surveys
* Agricultural innovation systems and farm technology adoption: Findings from a study of the Ghanaian plantain sector
* Study of the determinants of chronic malnutrition in northern Nigeria: Quantitative evidence from the Nigeria Demographic and Health Surveys