Stephen Redding is Harold T. Shapiro *64 Professor in Economics in the Economics Department and Woodrow Wilson School at Princeton University and Director of the International Trade and Investment (ITI) Program of the National Bureau of Economic Research (NBER).
Moritz Lenel is Assistant Professor of Economics at the Bendheim Center for Finance in Princeton's Department of Economics. His research interests are in macroeconomics and finance. Previously he was the Pyewacket Research Fellow in the Bendheim Center for Finance. His research interests are in macroeconomics and finance, and he has been awarded the Landau Discussion Paper Prize by SIEPR in 2017, and the AQR Top Finance Graduate Award 2017. He earned his Ph.D. in Economics from Stanford University.
Before joining the Princeton economics department as an Assistant Professor in Fall 2018, I was a post-doctoral fellow at the Stanford Institute for Economic Policy Research in 2017-18. Her research focuses on Household Finance, Industrial Organization and Public Economics.
Owen Zidar is an Assistant Professor of Economics and Public Affairs in the Princeton University Department of Economics and Woodrow Wilson School. He is also a Faculty Research Fellow at the National Bureau of Economic Research. He studies the taxation of firms and top earners, local fiscal policy, and the creation and distribution of economic profits. Before joining Princeton, he worked as an assistant professor of economics at the University of Chicago Booth School of Business, a staff economist at the Council of Economic Advisers, and as an analyst at Bain Capital Ventures.
Pallavi Nuka executes policy and strategy at the Julis-Rabinowitz Center for Public Policy and Finance. Her responsibilities include financial, academic, and operational management. Prior to joining the center, she was the Associate Director of the Innovations for Successful Societies research program, which explores issues of governance and policy implementation in challenging contexts. Earlier, she was a Visiting Lecturer at the Woodrow Wilson School and a Research Coordinator in the Department of Politics at Princeton.
Henrik Kleven is Professor of Economics and Public Affairs at Princeton University, appointed by the Department of Economics and the Woodrow Wilson School. Previously, he has held positions at the London School of Economics and the University of Copenhagen. He received his Ph.D. from the University of Copenhagen in 2003. He served as Editor of the Journal of Public Economics until 2017, and will serve as Co-Editor of the American Economic Review from 2018.
Arlene Wong is Assistant Professor of Economics at Princeton University and a faculty research fellow of the NBER. Her interests include macroeconomics, monetary economics, household consumption, and labor dynamics.
Ernest Liu is Assistant Professor of Economics at the Bendheim Center for Finance in Princeton's Department of Economics. His research interests are in finance, growth, and macro-development. Previously he was a Postdoctoral Research Associate in the Julis-Rabinowitz Center for Public Policy and Finance at the Woodrow Wilson School and at the Simpson Center at the Economics Department. He studies the implications of weak ﬁnancial institutions for economic growth, allocation of resources, and economic development.
David Schoenherr is Assistant Professor of Economics at Princeton University. Schoenherr’s research interests include financial contracting, political economy, and the interaction between law and finance. He is particularly interested in how the design of bankruptcy law affects security prices and investors’ ex ante incentives, for example with respect to credit allocation decisions, or firms’ financing and investment decisions.
Motohiro Yogo (與語基裕) is Professor of Economics at Princeton University. He is also a research associate of the NBER and a co-director of the NBER Insurance Working Group. Prior to joining Princeton in 2015, he held research and teaching positions at the Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis and Wharton. He earned a Ph.D. in economics from Harvard in 2004 and an A.B.