Applied research

Monograph | Articles | Other

Engagement with professional public managers in the “real world” is central to my scholarship. In addition to my theoretical work, I pursue a line of applied public policy and management research, with a special focus on municipal utilities and other public enterprises.


Monograph
Teodoro, M.P. 2013. Water Utility Executive Leadership for the 21st Century. Denver: Water Research Foundation.


Selected articles

Teodoro, Manuel P. 2018. “Measuring Household Affordability for Water and Sewer Services,” Journal of the American Water Works Association 110(1): 13-24.

Switzer, David and Manuel P. Teodoro. 2017. “The Color of Drinking Water: Class, Race, Ethnicity, and Safe Drinking Water Act Compliance,” Journal of the American Water Works Association 109(9): 40-45.

Switzer, David, Manuel P. Teodoro and Stuart Karasik. 2016. “The Human Capital Resource Challenge: Recognizing and overcoming small utility workforce obstacles,” Journal of the American Water Works Association 108(8): E416-E424.

Teodoro, Manuel P. and Travis E. Whisenant. 2015. “Water Utility Executive Leadership, Part 3: What Our CEOs Do,” Journal of the American Water Works Association 107(1): 71-80.

Teodoro, M.P. and T.E. Whisenant. 2014. “Water Utility Executive Leadership, Part 2: What Our CEOs Think,” Journal of the American Water Works Association 106(4): 55-63.

Teodoro, M.P. and T.E. Whisenant. 2013. “Water Utility Executive Leadership, Part 1: Who Our CEOs Are,” Journal of the American Water Works Association 105(12): 22-30.

Teodoro, M.P. 2010. “The Institutional Politics of Water Conservation,” Journal of the American Water Works Association 102(2): 98-111.

Teodoro, M.P. 2005. “Measuring Fairness: Assessing the Equity of Municipal Water Rates,” Journal of the American Water Works Association 97(4): 111-124.


Other publications

Teodoro, Manuel P. 2017. “Measuring Household Water & Sewer Affordability,” Working paper.

Konisky, David M. & Manuel P. Teodoro. “Flint Isn’t Alone: Drinking water crisis reveals a pervasive weakness in America’s environmental regulatory system,” The Hill (8 February 2016).