Corey DeAngelisCorey A. DeAngelis
212 Graduate Education Building
College of Education and Health Professions
Fayetteville, AR 72701
Corey A. DeAngelis is a Policy Analyst at the Cato Center for Educational Freedom. He is also a Distinguished Doctoral Fellow and Ph.D. student in Education Policy at the University of Arkansas in Fayetteville, and a Policy Advisor for the Heartland Institute.
His research focuses on the effects of educational choice programs on student achievement and non-academic outcomes such as criminal activity, political and economic freedom, schooling supply, and fiscal impacts. Corey has published several studies on educational choice programs with organizations such as the School Choice Demonstration Project, Texas Public Policy Foundation, and the Wisconsin Institute for Law and Liberty. His research has been published in peer-reviewed journals such as the Journal of School Choice, and has been cited by the Wall Street Journal. His work is also featured at the Foundation for Economic Choice, EdChoice, and Education Next.
He additionally holds a Bachelor of Business Administration and a Master of Arts in Economics from the University of Texas at San Antonio.
- University of Arkansas - Ph.D. in Education Reform - (Anticipated 2019)
- University of Texas at San Antonio - M.A. in Economics
- University of Texas at San Antonio - B.B.A. in Economics
- Academic and non-academic outcomes of school choice programs
- Private schools
Peer Reviewed Journal Articles:
- Sude, DeAngelis, & Wolf (2017). "The Unintended Impact of 'Quality Control' on School Quality: An Analysis of School Participation Decisions in Three Voucher Programs in the United States." Journal of School Choice. (Forthcoming)
- Shakeel & DeAngelis (2017). "Who is More Free? A Comparison of the Goals and Decision-Making of Private and Public School Principals." Journal of School Choice. (Forthcoming)
- DeAngelis & Wolf (2016). "The School Choice Voucher: A 'Get Out of Jail' Card?" Paper presented at the 2016 Annual Meeting of the Southern Political Science Association.
- DeAngelis & Shakeel (2017) "Does Private Schooling Improve International Test Scores? An Instrumental Variables Fixed Effects Analysis of the Impact of Private Schooling on PISA Scores." EDRE Working Paper No. 2017-02. Poster to be presented at the 2017 Annual Meeting of the Association for Education Finance and Policy.
- DeAngelis & Shakeel (2017) "Private Schooling Promotes Political and Economic Freedom? An International Fixed Effects Instrumental Variables Analysis." EDRE Working Paper No. 2017-03.
- DeAngelis (2017). "Does Choice Matter for School Choice? The Effect of Choice on Parental Satisfaction in Charter Schools." EDRE Working Paper No. 2017-06.
- DeAngelis & Trivitt (2016). "Squeezing the Public School Districts: The Fiscal Effects of Eliminating the Louisiana Scholarship Program." EDRE Working Paper 2016-10.
- Trivitt & DeAngelis (2017). "State and District Fiscal Effects of a Universal Education Savings Account Program in Arkansas." EDRE Working Paper No. 2017-04.
- Trivitt & DeAngelis (2016) "The Fiscal Effects of Eliminating the Louisiana Scholarship Program on State Education Expenditures." EDRE Working Paper No. 2016-06.
- Trivitt & DeAngelis (2016). "Penny Wise, Pound Foolish: The Fiscal Effects of Eliminating the Louisiana Scholarship Program on State and District Education Expenditures." Paper presented at the 2017 International Conference on School Choice & Reform.
- Flanders & DeAngelis (2017). "More Graduates, Less Criminals? The Economic Impacts of the Milwaukee Parental Choice Program." EDRE Working Paper No. 2017-05.
- DeAngelis & Merrifield (2016). "Could Tax Repeals and Spending Limitations Survive a Great Recession? A Dynamic Scoring Simulation Analysis of Corporate Income Tax Repeal Aided by Formal Spending Restraint."
- DeAngelis & Wolf (2016). "Whether to Approve an Education Savings Account Program in Texas: Preventing Crime Does Pay." Texas Public Policy Foundation.
- Flanders & DeAngelis (2016). "The Economic Benefit of School Choice in Milwaukee." Wisconsin Institute for Law & Liberty. Discussed in The Wall Street Journal.