School of Economics

Past Seminars

Dr. Winkler is an Economist at the Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve since 2015.

Dr. Fort will present Heterogeneous Globalization:Offshoring and Reorganization

Dr. Nagore Iriberri will present “Gender Differences in Alternating-Offer Bargaining: An Experimental Study”

Dr. Semykina will present “Competition Effects of Charter Schools: New Evidence from North Carolina”

Dr. Fujita will present Elasticity of Labor Supply and the Cyclicality of Labor Force Participation Flows

Dr. McGough will present his paper “Shadow Price Learning”

Dr. Kiyotaki economist and professor at Princeton University especially known for proposing several models that provide deeper microeconomic foundations for macroeconomics.

Dr. Shadmehr’s research interest include game theory, political economy, and comparative politics.

Dr. Bohren will present his paper

The Dynamics of Discrimination: Theory and Evidence.

Dr. Winberry will present “Financial Heterogeneity and the investment Channel of Monetary Policy”

Will present A Model of Amazonian Deforestation

Dr. Saeedi will present Certi cation, Reputation and Entry: An Empirical Analysis

Dr. Arcidiacono will present his paper Equilibrium Grade Inflation with Implications for Female Interest in STEM Majors

Dr. Haltiwagner’s will present Misallocation Measures: The Distortion that Ate the Residual

An estimable model of income redistribution in a federation: Musgrave Meets Oates

We develop a theory of cross-border income shifting in response to personal taxation, and examine its implications for the revenue potential and excess burden of personal taxes at the subnational level. We estimate the elasticity of tax avoidance and of cross-border tax base shifting using data on top income shares for Canadian provinces, finding that interprovincial shifting accounts for about two-thirds of total tax avoidance. We then propose a model demonstrating that a properly-chosen federal tax rate can offset the horizontal fiscal externality, allowing decentralized subnational tax rates to replicate the national welfare optimum.