Martin Schneider is a German economist who is currently professor of economics at Stanford University. His research focuses on macroeconomics and financial economics.
Schneider received his Diplom in economics from the University of Bonn in 1993. He went on to further study with at Stanford University and graduated with a Ph.D. in economics in 1999. He was awarded a Stanford University and Bradley Foundation Fellowship during his time at Stanford.
The University of Rochester hired him as an assistant professor upon graduation in 1999. He left for an assistant professorship at UCLA after one year at Rochester. New York University appointed him as an assistant professor in 2003 and promoted him to associate professor in 2007. He worked as a senior economist at the Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis from 2005 to 2008. Stanford University hired him as a full professor in 2008.He was appointed research associate at the National Bureau of Economic Research the same year.
Schneider has worked in an editorial capacity for a range of academic journals, such as Economic Theory , the Review of Economic Dynamics , the Journal of Mathematical Economics and Macroeconomic Dynamics .
The Econometric Society elected him fellow in 2020.
Ragnar Anton Kittil Frisch was a Norwegian economist and the co-recipient of the first Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences in 1969. He is known for being one of the founders of the discipline of econometrics, and for coining the widely used term pair macroeconomics/microeconomics in 1933.
Nancy Laura Stokey is the Frederick Henry Prince Distinguished Service Professor of Economics at the University of Chicago since 1990 and focuses particularly on mathematical economics while recently conducting research about Growth Theory, economic dynamics, and fiscal/monetary policy. She earned her BA in economics from the University of Pennsylvania in 1972 and her PhD from Harvard University in 1978, under the direction of thesis advisor Kenneth Arrow. She is a Fellow of the Econometric Society, the American Academy of Arts and Sciences and the National Academy of Sciences. She previously served as a co editor of Econometrica and was a member of the Expert Panel of the Copenhagen Consensus. She received her Honorary Doctor of Laws (L.L.D) in 2012 from the University of Western Ontario. Much of her work has been done by digesting economic dynamics, which most of this work is done as an expositor. She spent a great deal of time recently researching growth theory, economic dynamics, as well as fiscal and monetary policy.
William Arnold Barnett is an American economist, whose current work is in the fields of chaos, bifurcation, and nonlinear dynamics in socioeconomic contexts, econometric modeling of consumption and production, and the study of the aggregation problem and the challenges of measurement in economics.
John Young Campbell is a British-American economist. He is the Morton L. and Carole S. Olshan Professor of Economics at the Department of Economics at Harvard University.
Thomas Ferguson Cooley is the Paganelli-Bull Professor of Economics at the New York University Stern School of Business. He served as Dean of the Stern School from 2002 to January 2010. He is also a Professor of Economics in the NYU Faculty of Arts and Science. Cooley is a widely published scholar in the areas of macroeconomic theory, monetary theory and policy, and the financial behavior of firms.
Monika Piazzesi is the Joan Kenney Professor of Economics at Stanford University. In 2005, when she was Assistant Professor at the University of Chicago Business School, she won the Germán Bernácer Prize. The following year, she won the Elaine Bennett Research Prize. Her research focuses on asset pricing and time series econometrics, especially related to bond markets and the term structure of interest rates.
Sérgio T. Rebelo is a Portuguese economist who is the current MUFG Bank Distinguished Professor of International Finance, where served as Chair of the Finance Department at the Kellogg School of Management. He is also a co-director of the Center for International Macroeconomics at Northwestern University. He received his doctorate in economics from University of Rochester in 1989, and has served in a variety of roles in the non-profit sector. He is a fellow of the Econometric Society, the National Bureau of Economic Research, and a research fellow at the Center for Economic and Policy Research. He has been a member of the editorial board of various academic journals which include American Economic Review, the European Economic Review, the Journal of Monetary Economics, and the Journal of Economic Growth. He has studied the causes of business cycles, the impact of economic policy on economic growth, and the sources of exchange rate fluctuations. His research primarily focuses around macroeconomics, economic systems, and international finance.
Steven Neil Durlauf is an American social scientist and economist. He is currently Steans Professor in Educational Policy at the Harris School of Public Policy Studies at the University of Chicago. Durlauf was previously the William F. Vilas Research Professor and Kenneth J. Arrow Professor of Economics at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. As of 2021, is also a Part Time Professor at the New Economic School.
Roger Edward Alfred Farmer is a British/American economist. He is currently a Professor at the University of Warwick and is a Distinguished Emeritus Professor and former Chair of the Economics department at the University of California, Los Angeles. He has also held positions at the University of Pennsylvania, the European University Institute and the University of Toronto. He is a Fellow of the Econometric Society, Research Associate of the National Bureau of Economic Research, and Research Fellow of the Centre for Economic Policy Research, and the former Research Director of the National Institute of Economic and Social Research (NIESR). In 2013, he was the Senior Houblon-Norman Fellow at the Bank of England. He is internationally recognized for his work on self-fulfilling prophecies. Farmer has published several scholarly articles in leading academic journals. He is also a co-founder of the Indeterminacy School in Macroeconomics. His body of work has advanced the view that beliefs are a new fundamental in economics that have the same methodological status as preferences, technology, and endowments. In his 1993 book, Macroeconomics of Self-fulfilling Prophecies, he argues that beliefs should be modeled with the introduction of a Belief Function, which explains how people form ideas about the future based on things they have seen in the past. In his 2010 book, Expectations, Employment and Prices, he suggests an alternative paradigm to New Keynesian economics which reintroduces a central idea from John Maynard Keynes' The General Theory of Employment, Interest and Money; that high involuntary unemployment can persist as a permanent equilibrium outcome. He provided an accessible introduction to these ideas in his 2010 book How the Economy Works, and more recently, in his 2016 book Prosperity for All, both of which were written for a general audience. The Farmer Monetary Model has different and high policy implications and relevance. Farmer's policy proposal to achieve full employment by controlling and stabilizing asset prices shows promise as a way to help prevent stock market crashes and deep recessions. His son is the economist Leland Edward Farmer, who joined the faculty at the University of Virginia in July 2017.
Charles Frederick Roos was an American economist who made contributions to mathematical economics. He was one of the founders of the Econometric Society together with American economist Irving Fisher and Norwegian economist Ragnar Frisch in 1930. He served as Secretary-Treasurer during the first year of the Society and was elected as President in 1948. He was director of research of the Cowles Commission from September 1934 to January 1937.
Michèle Tertilt is a German professor of economics at the University of Mannheim. Prior to joining the University of Mannheim, Michèle Tertilt was an assistant professor at Stanford University. She also spent a year at the University of Pennsylvania and one year as a research fellow at the Hoover Institution. She is currently an editorial board member at the Review of Economic Studies and associate editor of the Journal of Development Economics. In 2017 she received the Yrjö Jahnsson Award – a biennial award by the European Economic Association and the Yrjö Jahnsson Foundation to a European economist no older than 45 years old who has made a contribution in theoretical and applied research that is significant to economics in Europe. In September 2013 she was awarded the Gossen Prize – an annual award by the Verein für Socialpolitik which recognizes the best published economist under 45 working in the German-speaking area. Michèle Tertilt is the first woman to win this prestigious German prize in economics. . Her main focus is around development and intra-family interactions. She has also worked on consumer credit and bankruptcies.
Willi Semmler is a German born American economist who currently teaches at The New School in New York.
Larry G. Epstein is a Canadian economist who is currently Professor of Economics at Boston University. He is a Fellow of the Canadian Economics Association and Econometric Society. He was also Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada before moving to the United States.
Vincent Paul Crawford is an American economist who was the Drummond Professor of Political Economy at the University of Oxford from 2010 to 2020 and held various academic and research positions at the University of California, San Diego from 1976 to 2020.
Robert Hugh Porter is an American economist and William R. Kenan, Jr. Professor of economics at Northwestern University. His research focuses on industrial organisation and auctions.
Joel Sobel is an American economist and currently professor of economics at the University of California, San Diego. His research focuses on game theory and has been seminal in the field of strategic communication in economic games. His work with Vincent Crawford established the game-theoretic concept of cheap talk.
Johannes Hörner is a French-German economist and currently Alfred Cowles Professor of Economics at Yale University. His research focuses on microeconomics and game theory.
Helmut Bester is a German economist who was a professor of economics at the Free University of Berlin until 2020. His research focuses on microeconomic theory, contract theory and industrial organisation.
Dirk Krüger is a German economist and currently Walter H. and Leonore C. Annenberg Professor in the Social Sciences and Professor of Economics at the University of Pennsylvania. He holds a secondary appointment at the Wharton School. His research focuses on macroeconomic risk, public finance and labor economics.
Matthias Doepke is a German economist and currently HSBC Research Professor at Northwestern University. His research focuses on economic growth, development, political economy and monetary economics.