University of California, Berkeley
Recipients of basic income in Kenya increased their spending relative to control groups by 13.5%.
Cash transfers in low and middle income countries do not reduce labor supply.
Cash transfers increased economic activity (proxy for GDP at scale) in Kenya (via multiplier effects of 2.46 on expenditures and 2.73 on income).
General equilibrium effects of cash transfers: experimental evidence from Kenya
Gross Domestic Product (GDP)