DASH

The Office for Scholarly Communication is now fast-tracking the deposit of COVID-19 research into DASH.

Harvard authors, please use the Quick Submit tool and alert us to your deposit in order to expedite the process. Thank you for making your research open access.

What is DASH?

A central, open-access repository of research by members of the Harvard community.

Deposit Your Work

DASH enlarges the audience and impact of your work. Authors who deposit in DASH have access to on-demand metrics and receive monthly reports about their readership. Deposited works receive persistent URLs, are comprehensively indexed by search engines, including Google and Google Scholar, reach academic and non-academic readers who may not have access to the original publications, and are preserved by the Harvard Library.

Making your work open access in DASH is as simple as completing our quick submit form. We also welcome bulk deposits and offer CV scraping services. Simply contact OSC if you are interested. OSC will do the legal legwork for all submissions.

The OSC is pleased to offer a robust suite of services to support you and your scholarship. Visit our For Authors page to learn more.

 

  • Knowledge Diffusion in the Network of International Business Travel 

    Coscia, Michele; Neffke, Frank; Hausmann, Ricardo (Springer Science and Business Media LLC, 2020-08-10)
    We use aggregated and anonymized information based on international expenditures through corporate payment cards to map the network of global business travel. We combine this network with information on the industrial ...
  • Economic Interests, Worldviews, and Identities: Theory and Evidence on Ideational Politics 

    Rodrik, Dani; Ash, Elliot; Mukand, Sharun W. (Harvard Kennedy School, 2021-11)
    We distinguish between ideational and interest-based appeals to voters on the supply side of politics, and integrate the Keynes-Hayek perspective on the importance of ideas with the Stigler-Becker approach emphasizing ...
  • Informality, Consumption Taxes and Redistribution 

    Jensen, Anders (Harvard Kennedy School, 2021-10)
    Can taxes on consumption redistribute in developing countries? Contrary to consensus, we show that taxing consumption is progressive once we account for informal consumption. Using household expenditure surveys in 32 ...

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