Department of Agricultural Economics
Kansas State University
Hendricks, N.P. and K.P. Pokharel. “Agricultural Subsidy Incidence: Evidence from Political Favoritism” (Updated March 2018)
Pates, N. and N.P. Hendricks. “Additionality from Payments for Environmental Services with Technology Diffusion” (Updated March 2018)
Yu, Jisang and N.P. Hendricks. “Input Use Decisions with Greater Information on Crop Conditions: Implications for Insurance Moral Hazard and the Environment” (Updated September 2018)
Sampson, G.E., N.P. Hendricks, and M.R. Taylor. “Land Market Valuation of Groundwater“
Drysdale, K.M. and N.P. Hendricks. 2018. “Adaptation to an Irrigation Water Restriction Imposed through Local Governance.” Journal of Environmental Economics and Management 91: 150-165.
Nakelse, T., T.J. Dalton, N.P. Hendricks, and M. Hodjo. 2018. “Are Smallholder Farmers Better or Worse Off from an Increase in the International Price of Cereals?” Food Policy, in press. [Accepted Version] [Online Appendix]
Hendricks, N.P. 2018. “Potential Benefits from Innovations to Reduce Heat and Water Stress in Agriculture.” Journal of the Association of Environmental and Resource Economists 5(3): 545-576. Online Appendix
Hendricks, N.P. and E. Er. 2018. “Changes in Cropland Area in the United States and the Role of CRP.” Food Policy 75: 15-23. Online Appendix
Quintana-Ashwell, N.E., J.M. Peterson, and N.P. Hendricks. 2018. “Optimal Groundwater Management under Climate Change and Technical Progress.” Resource and Energy Economics 51: 67-83.
Wibowo, R.P., N.P. Hendricks, I. Kisekka, and A. Araya. 2017. “Using a Crop Simulation Model to Understand the Impact of Risk Aversion on Optimal Irrigation Management.” Transactions of the ASABE 60(6): 2111-2122.
Tack, J., A. Barkley, and N.P. Hendricks. 2017. “Irrigation Offsets Wheat Yield Reductions from Warming Temperatures.” Environmental Research Letters, 12(11): 114027.
Embaye, W., N.P. Hendricks, and N. Lilja. 2017. “Sorghum Research and Poverty Reduction in the Presence of Trade Distortions in Ethiopia.” African Journal of Agricultural and Resource Economics 12(2): 174-187.
Hendricks, N.P. and K. Drysdale. 2015. “In-Class Experiment Assesses Empathy for International Hunger and Poverty.” North American Colleges & Teachers of Agriculture Journal 59(3): 253-258. [Accepted Version]
Hendricks, N.P. and A. Smith. 2015. “Grouped Coefficients to Reduce Bias in Heterogeneous Dynamic Panel Models with Small T.” Applied Economics 47(40): 4335-4348. [Online Appendix] [Code]
Peterson, J.M., C.M. Smith, J.C. Leatherman, N.P. Hendricks, and J.A. Fox. 2015. “Transaction Costs in Payment for Environmental Service Contracts.” American Journal of Agricultural Economics 97(1): 219-238. [Online Appendix] [Data and Code]
Hendricks, N.P., J.P. Janzen, and A. Smith. 2015. “Futures Prices in Supply Analysis: Are Instrumental Variables Necessary?” American Journal of Agricultural Economics 97(1): 22-39. [Online Appendix] [Data and Code]
Hendricks, N.P., S. Sinnathamby, K. Douglas-Mankin, A. Smith, D.A. Sumner, and D.H. Earnhart. 2014. “The Environmental Effects of Crop Price Increases: Nitrogen Losses in the U.S. Corn Belt.” Journal of Environmental Economics and Management 68(3): 507-526. [Online Appendix] [Data and Code] [High-resolution versions of the figures]
Hendricks, N.P., A. Smith, and D.A. Sumner. 2014. “Crop Supply Dynamics and the Illusion of Partial Adjustment.” American Journal of Agricultural Economics 96(5): 1469-1491. [Online Appendix] [Data and Code]
Brown, J.C., E. Hanley, J. Bergtold, M. Caldas, V. Barve, D. Peterson, R. Callihan, J. Gibson, B. Gray, N. Hendricks, N. Brunsell, K. Dobbs, J. Kastens, D. Earnhart. 2014. “Ethanol Plant Location and Intensification vs. Extensification of Corn Cropping in Kansas.” Applied Geography 53: 141-148.
Hendricks, N.P., and D.A. Sumner. 2014. “The Effects of Policy Expectations on Crop Supply, with an Application to Base Updating.” American Journal of Agricultural Economics 96(3): 903-923.
Hendricks, N.P., J.P. Janzen, and K.C. Dhuyvetter. 2012 “Subsidy Incidence and Inertia in Farmland Rental Markets: Estimates from a Dynamic Panel.” Journal of Agricultural and Resource Economics 37(3): 361-378.
Hendricks, N.P. and J.M. Peterson. 2012. “Fixed Effects Estimation of the Intensive and Extensive Margins of Irrigation Water Demand.” Journal of Agricultural & Resource Economics 37(1): 1-19. (Outstanding JARE Article Award)
Steward, D.R., J.M. Peterson, X. Yang, T. Bulatewicz, M. Herrera-Rodriguez, D. Mao, and N.P. Hendricks. 2009. “Groundwater Economics: An Object-Oriented Foundation for Integrated Studies of Irrigated Agricultural Systems.” Water Resources Research, 45(5): W05430.
Hendricks, N.P. and L.L. Nalley. 2008. “Who Benefits from Global Agricultural Trade Liberalization? The Case of Wheat and Maize.” Journal of International Agricultural Trade and Development, 4(2): 141-157.
Lusk, J.L., J. Tack, and N.P. Hendricks. Forthcoming. “Heterogeneous Yield Impacts from Adoption of Genetically Engineered Corn and the Importance of Controlling for Weather.” In W. Schlenker, ed. Understanding Productivity Growth in Agriculture. University of Chicago Press: Chicago, IL.
Peterson, J.M. and N.P. Hendricks. 2016. “Economics of Water.” In K. Conca and E. Weinthal, eds. The Oxford Handbook of Water Politics and Policy. Oxford University Press. DOI: 10.1093/oxfordhb/9780199335084.013.22.
Hendricks, N.P. 2017. “WOTUS Rule and Clean Water Act Fail to Provide Cost-Effective Improvements in Water Quality.” American Enterprise Institute.
AGEC 315 – Contemporary Issues in Global Food and Agricultural Systems [Syllabus]
I teach AGEC 315 in the spring semesters. This is an undergraduate course that covers issues of world supply and demand for food, environmental and resource economics, international trade, and international development. Students are introduced to the basic economic concepts related to these issues as well as developing a perspective on current issues facing global food and agricultural systems.
AGEC 810 – Price, Income, and Trade Policies for Agriculture [Syllabus]
This course includes MS and PhD students. This course develops tools and considers examples related to the analysis of agricultural policies. We examine the effects of price, income, and trade policies on consumer and producer welfare. We consider some actual policies and provide an historical sense of how policies have evolved. We also evaluate some of the literature that attempts to quantify the effects of distortions to agricultural incentives.
AGEC 936 – Quantitative Topics in Agricultural Economics [Syllabus]
I teach 25% of this team-taught course for PhD students. In my module, I teach quasi-experimental methods such as matching estimators, instrumental variables, difference-in-differences, regression discontinuity, and quantile regression. I also discuss the use of cluster standard errors.