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Spring 2019 Guest Speakers

All Seminars held in 452 Snow at 3:30 pm unless noted otherwise.
* indicates "Oswald Distinguished Speaker"

Date Speaker Seminar Title Faculty Host
Jan 16 Misaki Matsumura
What price index should central banks target? An open economy analysis [pdf]  
Jan 18 Gabriela Cugat
(Northwestern University)
Emerging markets, household homogeneity, and exchange rate policy [pdf]  
Jan 22 Christopher D. Cotton
The inflation target and the equilibrium real rate [pdf]  
Jan 24 Rupal Kamdar
The inattentive consumer: Sentiment and expectations [pdf]  
Jan 28 Eungsik Kim
(Carnegie Mellon)
Preference heterogeneity, aggregate risk and the welfare effects of social security  
Jan 30 Shujaat Khan (Johns Hopkins University) Macroprudential policies in a heterogeneous agent model of housing default [pdf]  
Feb 8* Xue (Yuki) Wang*
(Jinan University in China)
Network and spillovers of sector index returns in China’s Stock Market [pdf] Barnett
Feb 20 Diane Alexander
(Chicago Fed)
Diesel emissions, pollution, and health outcomes Slusky
March 1* Salam Fayyad*
 A conversation with former Palestinian prime minister Salam Fayyad [pdf] Barnett
March 22* Pablo Kurlat*
Deposit spreads and the welfare cost of inflation [pdf] Barnett
March 25

Catherine de Fontenay

Team Size, Noisy Signals, and the Evolution of Academic Science [pdf]
Time and room: 1pm @ 454 Snow Hall


April 5 Lianfen Qian
(Florida Atlantic University)

Asymptotic properties of the QMLE in a log-linear RealGARCH model with Gaussian errors [link]

April 15
(3pm start)

Paula Stephan
(Georgia State University)

Are the foreign born a source of strength for science?
May 1
Emily Gallagher
May 8 Zoë Cullen
May 10 Stop Day, No Seminar    

  • Graduate students present at MEA's 83rd annual meeting. Learn more >>
  • KU Today features Professor Sabarwal's research. Read article >>
  • Professor Ginther's research points to early career pubications as the likely source of racial gap in NIH funding. Learn more >>
  • Professor Barnett's work on accurately measuring money cited as critical in avoiding past Fed mistakes. Read Forbes' article >>