1. EGAP’s methods guide on Local Average Treatment Effects.

2. Four posts (in Dutch) for the Dutch Ministry of Foreign Affairs’s website about the benefits and costs of field experiments:

  • The first post explains the concept of an RCT;
  • the second discusses the importance of behavioral measures;
  • Alternatives to the RCT are discussed in the third post;
  • and the final post gives techniques to get at sensitive information and tips.

3. “Capital Controls and Foreign Investor Subsidies Implicit in South Africa’s Dual Exchange Rate System”. CEPR. CentER.

4. A set of briefing papers about Europe for the Centre for International Political Studies, University of Pretoria. Example.

5. “The Implications of the Iraq War on the UN”. With H. Solomon. Inside AISA. 2004. PDF.


6. Video about NYU Abu Dhabi being a hub for social science field research. 2017.

7. Work featured in NYUAD’s 2015/2016 Research Report. Here.

8. Student interview with The Gazelle. Interview.

9. Work featured on the NYUAD website. Here.

10. Work featured on Al Fanar. Here.

11. “Causality, RCTs and Impact Evaluations”. Presentation to the development community in Bukavu (DR Congo). 2012.

12. The UN’s Secretary General wrote in his Note to the 65th Session of the General Assembly: “See, for example, Peter van der Windt, “Voix des Kivus (Ushahidi in the Democratic Republic of the Congo)””. More on Voix des Kivus here.

13. Ignite Talk about Voix des Kivus at the International Conference on Conflict Mapping in Cleveland. 2009.

14. Short article in one of Tilburg University’s magazines on how dual exchange rates can (not) be used by developing countries.

15. Opinion in Tilburg University’s newspaper. 2006. Also, read the reaction by the Rector Magnificus.

16. Short piece celebrating VITE International’s 25th birthday. 2006.

17.  Mention in the brochure for Tilburg University’s M.Phil. Program in Economics. 2006.

18. In 2003, I founded student association AWAKE International. Brief note.

19. In 2003, I organized the conference “Multinationals and Developing Countries”. Brief note.