American Economic Association


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American Economic Association

A professional organization for academics who specialize in the study of economics. It publishes several journals, in addition to sponsoring conferences, encouraging research, and hosting a job fair. It was established in 1885 in New York; its business office is in Tennessee.
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Hollander, ed., Economic Essays Contributed in Honor of John Bates Clark, New York: Macmillan for the American Economic Association, 1927, pp.
Ely Lecture at the American Economic Association meetings in January 2016.
She is a member of the Bureau of Economic Analysis Advisory Committee, the American Economic Association, the American Statistical Association and the National Economists Club.
EconLit, produced by the American Economic Association, covers research topics such as economic development, forecasting and history; fiscal theory; public finance; and international, welfare, agricultural, labor, demographic, and urban economics.
To this journal he contributed three articles, one of which (as senior author) on grants economics was reprinted in a volume, Recent Advances in Economics, edited by Rendings Fels and sponsored by the American Economic Association (Homewood, IL.: Richard D.
The results of the meeting were sent to various colleges and universities in the South, and because of suggestions received from respondents, a meeting was held in Washington on December 29, 1927 in conjunction with the American Economic Association meetings during the Christmas holidays.
American Economic Association, Phone conversation with Kim Adair, October 23, 1989.
Matthew Gentzkow received the John Bates Clark Medal from the American Economic Association, an award that honors "that American economist under the age of forty who is judged to have made the most significant contribution to economic thought and knowledge."
A session of the 2001 annual meeting of the American Economic Association presented some of the exploratory research addressing the issue of accounting for the benefits of skills, both cognitive and noncognitive.
Friedman's attack on the micro-foundations of the Phillips curve and its attendant policies, most notably found in his 1968 presidential address to the American Economic Association, is renewed here in two pieces.
Not all of the advice that Roosevelt received from the economics profession supported fiscal or monetary expansion: on January 5, 1933, the New York Times reported a petition from twenty economists, including five past presidents of the American Economic Association, under the headline [Dorfman, 1959, V.
He has served on the executive committee of the American Economic Association, is a director of the International Securities Exchange and the International Data Group, and has served as a consultant to both corporations and government agencies.
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