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Iyengar, Radha and Sabik, Lindsay (2009) The dangerous shortage of domestic violence services. Health Affairs, 28 (6). w1052-w1065. ISSN 0278-2715
Iyengar, Radha (2009) Does the certainty of arrest reduce domestic violence?: evidence from mandatory and recommended arrest laws. Journal of public economics, 93 (1-2). pp. 85-98. ISSN 0047-2727
Iyengar, Radha (2010) Does arrest deter violence?: comparing experimental and nonexperimental evidence on arrest laws. In: Di Tella, Rafael, Edwards, Sebastian and Schargrodsky, Ernesto, (eds.) The economics of crime: lessons for and from Latin America. University of Chicago Press, Chicago, USA, pp. 421-456. ISBN 9780226153742
Ferrari, Giulia and Iyengar, Radha (2010) Discussion sessions coupled with microfinancing may enhance the roles of women in household decision-making in Burundi. CEP discussion papers, CEPDP1010. London School of Economics and Political Science, London, UK.
Condra, Luke N., Felter, Joseph H., Iyengar, Radha and Shapiro, Jacob N. (2010) The effect of civilian casualties in Afghanistan and Iraq. NBER working papers, 16152. National Bureau of Economic Research, Cambridge, USA.
Iyengar, Radha and Monten, Jonathan (2008) Is there an 'emboldenment' effect?: evidence from the insurgency in Iraq. NBER working papers, 13839. National Bureau of Economic Research, Cambridge, USA.
Iyengar, Radha (2008) I'd rather be hanged for a sheep than a lamb: the unintended consequences of 'three-strikes' laws. NBER working papers, 13784. National Bureau of Economic Research, Cambridge, USA.
Iyengar, Radha (2007) An analysis of the performance of federal indigent defense counsel. NBER working papers, 13187. National Bureau of Economic Research, Cambridge, USA.
Ashenfelter, Orley and Iyengar, Radha, eds. (2009) Economics of commercial arbitration and dispute resolution. Economic approaches to law . Edward Elgar, Cheltenham, UK. ISBN 9781847203328
Iyengar, Radha (2010) Open debate will prompt reaction from insurgents. The times (26 Feb 2010)
Iyengar, Radha (2007) The protection battered spouses don't need. The New York Times (07 Aug 2007)