Introduction (2 paragraphs):
In the first paragraph, the introduction should clearly state the research question to the reader. It should define the context and why the research question is interesting. In the second paragraph, it should summarize the literature related to that question. It is ok if you find a paper that has already answered your question.
Theory/Model (2 paragraphs):
The first paragraph discusses the theoretical model:the dependent variable,the independent variables,and predict what the relationship should be between them (positively correlated, negatively correlated, or ambiguous). The second paragraph discusses the econometric model or set of models that you plan to estimate. It should be clear which parameter (which “beta”) is the parameter of interest (i.e. which coefficient or set of coefficients will answer your research question).
Data: This section contains the summary statistics table, discusses how the data was collected (random sampling or other selection criteria), and cites the data sources. Here you also give details about how you cleaned the data. Someone should be able to read this section and exactly reproduce your data set.
Results (1 page):The results section contains the regression table. It explains which models were estimated and why you chose your preferred specification. Here you interpret the parameters, discuss the fit of the model and do hypothesis testing. Finally, you answer your research question.
Diagnostics (1 page):The diagnostics section explains which diagnostics and other robustness checks you performed and what the results of the tests were.
Conclusions (1 paragraph):The conclusions summarizes the results and discusses the implications in a larger context. You can relate the discussion to the “Why do we care?” discussion in the introduction.
These solutions may offer step-by-step problem-solving explanations or good writing examples that include modern styles of formatting and construction of bibliographies out of text citations and references. Students may use these solutions for personal skill-building and practice. Unethical use is strictly forbidden.Introduction
Risk perception is the subjective judgment that people make about the characteristics and severity of a risk. Several theories have been proposed to explain why different people make different estimates of the dangerousness of risks. Psychologists are interested in finding ways of measuring perception of risk, since it is an important component in any decision-making process.
This paper attempts to answer the question of how gender, age, ethnicity and worldview affect people’s perception of risk.
There are two approaches to measuring risk perception in general. There is an objective approach, where participants are asked to evaluate prescribed levels of risk for different activities, and there is a subjective approach, where participants are asked to provide...
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