Evelyn Wamboye is an Associate Professor of Economics at Penn State DuBois where she teaches microeconomics, macroeconomics, statistics and marketing research. Her research interests are on capital flows, international trade, development economics, poverty, technological change and labor market with a focus on Africa. She has published over twenty peer reviewed journal articles and book chapters. Her publications have appeared in journals including The World Economy; International Labor Review; Journal of Economic Issues; Gender, Technology and Development; Comparative Economic Studies; Progress in Development Studies; Transformations in Business and Economics; Development; and Feminist Economics.
Evelyn serves on various editorial boards of scholarly and professional journals. She is a peer reviewer for a number of journals including World Development, Social Indicators Research, Applied Economics, Journal of International Development, Journal of Development Areas, Africa Development Review, Studies in Economics and Finance, and Feminist Economics. Currently she serves as a United Nations expert on Development Aid issues in Least Developed Countries.
Evelyn received her Ph.D. in Economics from the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee and M.A. in Economics from Western Illinois University both in the United States, and a B.A. in Economics and Philosophy from the University of Nairobi in Kenya. She is a member of American Economic Association, African Finance and Economic Association and International Association for Feminist Economics. Evelyn has contributed to the Rotary International fundraising initiatives that support education related programs in the U.S. and development projects in developing countries. In her free time she enjoys partaking in charity events, gardening, photography, travelling, biking, playing tennis and chess.
Associate Professor of Economics
Research Interests in International Trade, Outsourcing, Economic Development and Labor Economics
- Baccalaureate Degree Business
- Associate Degree Business