Each disaster is different. What can we learn from studying the specifics of particular case studies?
- The Climate-change-attributable economic costs of Hurricane Harvey. David Frame, Michael Wehner, Ilan Noy, and Suzanne Rosier. Climatic Change (2020).
- Sri Lankan households a decade after the Indian Ocean tsunami. Diana De Alwis and Ilan Noy. Review of Development Economics (2019).
- At the very edge of a storm: The impact of a distant cyclone on Atoll Islands. Tauisi Taupo and Ilan Noy. Economics of Disasters and Climate Change (2017).
- Floods and spillovers: Households after the 2011 great flood in Thailand. Ilan Noy, Cuong Nguyen, and Pooja Patel. Economic Development and Cultural Change (forthcoming).
- The 1960 tsunami in Hawaii: Long term consequences of a coastal disaster. John Lynham, Ilan Noy and Jonathan Page. World Development (2017).
- The Canterbury rebuild five years on from the Christchurch earthquake. Amy Wood, Ilan Noy and Miles Parker. RBNZ Bulletin (2016).
- The 2003 severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS) epidemic: A retroactive examination of economic costs. Ilan Noy and Sharlan Shields. Asian Development Bank working paper (2019).
- The long-run socio-economic consequences of a large disaster: The 1995 earthquake in Kobe. William duPont, Ilan Noy, Yoko Okuyama, and Yasuyuki Sawada. PLOS One (2015).