Harry A. Patrinos
Harry Anthony Patrinos is a Manager at the World Bank's education sector. He specializes in all areas of education, especially school-based management, demand-side financing and public-private partnerships. He managed education lending operations and analytical work programs in Argentina, Colombia and Mexico, as well as a regional research project on the socioeconomic status of Latin America’s Indigenous Peoples, published as Indigenous Peoples, Poverty and Human Development in Latin America (Palgrave Macmillan, 2006). He is one of the main authors of the report, Lifelong Learning in the Global Knowledge Economy (World Bank, 2003). Mr. Patrinos has many publications in the academic and policy literature, with more than 40 journal articles. He is co-author of the books: Policy Analysis of Child Labor: A Comparative Study (St. Martin’s, 1999), Decentralization of Education: Demand-Side Financing (World Bank, 1997), and Indigenous People and Poverty in Latin America: An Empirical Analysis with George Psacharopoulos (World Bank/Ashgate, 1994). He has also worked in Africa, Asia, Europe, the Middle East and North America. He previously worked as an economist at the Economic Council of Canada. Mr. Patrinos received a doctorate from the University of Sussex.
Follow Harry on Twitter at @hpatrinos.
- Paying Teachers to Perform: The Impact of Bonus Pay in Pernambuco, Brazil
- What We Can Learn from Innovative Schools that Cater to the Poor
- Education for All: How We Can Leverage the Non-State Sector to Reach Our Goals
- Can the Private Sector Play a Helpful Role in Education? It Can, If it Targets Disadvantaged Students
- Getting to Know Our Schools Better – From Atlanta to Bali
- Live from Bali: Benchmarking Education Systems Pilot Rolls Out Across East Asia and the Pacific
- Indigenous Peoples: Rights, Education and Some Promising Progress from Mexico
- Videos: Dalee Sambo Dorough of UN Permanament Forum on Indigenous Issues and Others Sound Off
- Obama backs U.N. indigenous rights declaration
- Indigenous Peoples, Poverty and Development
- Education Results Present a Wake-up Call to Countries
- Waiting for School Autonomy
- Highlighting the State of Indigenous Peoples in Poverty and Development