Stigler Lectures

Upcoming Lectures

There are no lectures scheduled at this time.

Past Lectures

May 24, 25, and 26, 2017

Mini-Course: "Is Direct Democracy a Solution to Populism?" with John Matsusaka (USC)

Join us for a series of stand-alone, interrelated lunch seminars with John Matsusaka (Charles F. Sexton Chair in American Enterprise, University of Southern California). 

In recent years, a surge in populism in many of the western democracies has fueled the rise of political movements that promise to restore power back into the People’s hands. In turn, this led to two of the most unexpected political outcomes of the past year: the decision of Great Britain to leave the European Union, and the election of Trump as the 45th president of the United States. These lectures discuss the possible reasons for the rise of global populism and explores the role of direct democracy—initiatives and referendums—as an alternative to representative democracy. Is the growth of direct democracy part of the problem, or can it be part of the solution?

Seminars will take place from 12 p.m. - 1 p.m. in Harper Center C05 (5807 S Woodlawn Ave.).

  • Wednesday, May 24: Are the People Losing Control Over the Institutions They Elect? Watch Video »
  • Thursday, May 25: Why Direct Democracy Can Work. Watch Video »
  • Friday, May 26: Can We Use Direct Democracy to Fix Democracy? Watch Video »

John Matsusaka is Charles F. Sexton Chair in American Enterprise in the the Marshall School of Business, Gould School of Law, and Department of Political Science at the University of Southern California, and Executive Director of the Initiative and Referendum Institute at USC. He received his Ph.D. in economics from the University of Chicago, and has held visiting appointments at the Hoover Institution at Stanford University, UCLA, Caltech, and the University of Chicago. His research focuses on the financing, governance, and organization of corporations and governments. He has published numerous scholarly articles, served as a consultant for the White House Council of Economic Advisors, and is the author of For the Many or the Few: The Initiative, Public Policy, and American Democracy (University of Chicago Press, 2004). From 2007 to 2013 he served as Vice Dean for Faculty and Academic Affairs in the USC Marshall School of Business.

April 24 and 25, 2017

Mini-Course: "Trump and Trade" with Douglas Irwin (Dartmouth)

Join us for a pair of stand-alone, interrelated lunch seminars with Douglas Irwin (John Sloan Dickey Third Century Professor in the Social Sciences, Dartmouth College).

Seminars will take place from 12 p.m. - 1 p.m. in Harper Center 104 (5807 S Woodlawn Ave.).

  • Monday, April 24: Are We Losing? Trade Deficits and Global Competition Watch Video »
  • Tuesday, April 25: Bad Deals? Those Disastrous Trade Agreements Watch Video »

Douglas Irwin is the John Sloan Dickey Third Century Professor in the Social Sciences in the Department of Economics at Dartmouth College. He is author of Free Trade Under Fire (Princeton University Press, fourth edition 2015), Trade Policy Disaster: Lessons from the 1930s (MIT Press, 2012), Peddling Protectionism: Smoot-Hawley and the Great Depression (Princeton University Press, 2011), The Genesis of the GATT (Cambridge University Press, 2008, co-authored with Petros Mavroidis and Alan Sykes), Against the Tide: An Intellectual History of Free Trade (Princeton University Press, 1996), and many articles on trade policy in books and professional journals. He is a Research Associate of the National Bureau of Economic Research and has also served on the staff of the President's Council of Economic Advisers and the Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System.

April 13, 2017

"The Economics of Investigative Journalism: the Case of French Mediapart" with Edwy Plenel and James Hamilton

Investigative journalism that holds powerful actors to account and exposes the ways special interest groups influence the rules of the game is an important democratic institution. But is there a viable business model for media outlets that provide this service? Is financial investigative journalism a service that can be produced by the market or is it a public good?

These questions will be discussed in a special event hosted by the Stigler Center with Edwy Plenel, the Editor-in-Chief of MediaPart and Stanford Professor James T. Hamilton.

Edwy Plenel is the founder of MediaPart, a startup created in 2006 that disrupted the French news media market with groundbreaking investigative stories. Mediapart has become highly profitable, with a business model that is based solely on subscription fees, not advertising.

James Hamilton is the Hearst Professor of Communication and the Director of the Journalism Program at Stanford University. He has published many books on media markets and information provision. His most recent book, Democracy’s Detectives: The Economics of Investigative Journalism (Harvard, 2016), focuses on the market for investigative reporting. Through research in the field of computational journalism, he is exploring how the costs of story discovery can be lowered through better use of data and algorithms.

11:45 a.m. - 1:15 p.m.
Lunch will be served.

Harper Center C25
5807 S. Woodlawn Ave.
Chicago, IL 60637

Watch Video »

March 6, 2017

"Is American Democracy in Trouble?" with David Moss (HBS)

Is American democracy in trouble? Professor David Moss will take up this question from an historical perspective, exploring the strengths and weaknesses of the nation’s political system as it has evolved over the past 230-plus years. He will pay particular attention to the nature of political conflict over time, and whether partisan divisions and other political fault lines have become especially dangerous today, as many commentators contend. Ultimately, he will consider whether it’s possible for America’s aging democracy to overcome its many challenges—and if so, how. Over the past several years, Professor Moss has developed a case-method course on the history of American democracy, available to both Harvard undergraduates and business school students, and he recently finished writing a book on the subject called Democracy: A Case Study, which will be published by Harvard University Press in early 2017.

David Moss is the Paul Whiton Cherington Professor at Harvard Business School, where he teaches in the Business, Government, and the International Economy (BGIE) unit. He earned his B.A. from Cornell University and his Ph.D. from Yale. In 1992-1993, he served as a senior economist at Abt Associates. He joined the Harvard Business School faculty in July 1993.

4:30 p.m. Reception
5–6:30 p.m. Lecture

Harper Center 104
5807 S. Woodlawn Ave.
Chicago, IL 60637

January 9, 10, 11, 2017

Mini-Course: "Blockchains and the Future of Finance" with David Yermack (NYU)

Blockchains represent a novel application of cryptography and information technology to age-old problems of financial record-keeping, and they may lead to far-reaching changes in the finance industry. Over the next decade, banks, stock markets, and other intermediaries are expected to shrink as more financial transactions move to peer-to-peer FinTech platforms. This lecture discusses the potential implications of these changes for managers, institutional investors, small shareholders, auditors, and other groups in the financial world.

David L. Yermack is the Albert Fingerhut Professor of Finance and Business Transformation at New York University Stern School of Business. He serves as Chairman of the Finance Department and Director of the NYU Pollack Center for Law and Business. Professor Yermack teaches joint MBA-Law School courses in Restructuring Firms & Industries and Bitcoin & Cryptocurrencies, as well as PhD research courses in corporate governance, executive compensation, and distress and restructuring.

Due to the high level of interest, all three mini-course sessions have been moved to Harper Center 104.
All seminars will take place from 12 p.m. – 1 p.m. in Harper Center 104, 5807 S. Woodlawn Ave., Chicago, IL 60637.

  • Monday, January 9: What Problems Do Blockchain's Solve? Watch Video »
  • Tuesday, January 10: Blockchains and Corporate Finance Watch Video »
  • Wednesday, January 11: Blockchains and Central Bank Digital Currency Watch Video »

December 5, 6, 8, 2016

Mini-Course: "Political Economy in China: Capital Markets, Governance, and Growth" with Bernard Y. Yeung (National University of Singapore)

Join us for a a mini-course of three stand-alone interrelated lunch seminars with Bernard Yeung (NUS).

Professor Bernard Yeung is the Dean and Stephen Riady Distinguished Professor in Finance and Strategic Management at National University of Singapore (NUS) Business School. Before joining NUS in June 2008, he was the Abraham Krasnoff Professor in Global Business, Economics, and Management at New York University (NYU) Stern School of Business. He has also served as the Director of the NYU China House, the honorary co-chair of the Strategy Department of the Peking University Guanghua School of Management, and Advisory Professor at the East China Normal University. From 1988 to 1999, he taught at the University of Michigan and at the University of Alberta from 1983 to 1988.

All seminars will take place from 12 p.m. - 1 p.m. in the Harper Center, 5807 S. Woodlawn Ave., Chicago, IL 60637.

  • Monday, December 5 in C25: Anti-Corruption Reforms and Shareholder Valuations: Evidence from China Watch Video »
  • Tuesday, December 6 in C08: the Chinese Growth Model Watch Video »
  • Thursday, December 8 in C25: the Chinese Economy: Moving Forward Watch Video »

November 30, 2016

"The Euro" a Conversation with Stiglitz and Brunnermeier, Moderated by Zingales

Is the euro doomed? Or is it an irreversible step toward a closer political union, which has brought peace and stability to Europe? To discuss these fundamental questions, we will have on the one side Nobel prize winner and author of the book The Euro: How a Common Currency Threatens the Future of Europe, Joseph Stiglitz (Columbia University), and on the other side a rising star in the economics profession and co-author of the book The Euro and the Battle of Ideas, Markus Brunnermeier (Princeton University). Our own Luigi Zingales will moderate the debate.

12 p.m. - 1:15 p.m.

Harper Center 104
5807 S Woodlawn Ave
Chicago, IL 60637

Watch Video »

October 24, 2016

"Why They Do It: Inside the Mind of the White-Collar Criminal" a Conversation with Eugene Soltes (HBS), Moderated by Nick Epley (Booth)

Over the past seven years, Eugene Soltes (Harvard Business School) sought to understand why senior executives engage in misconduct. As part of this project, he has extensively interviewed nearly 50 of the most prominent executives convicted of white-collar crimes. Soltes hypothesizes that many of the most well-known cases of executive failure might better be described as failures of managerial intuition rather than failures of reasoning. During the presentation, he will discuss the background of the project and some of his preliminary findings.

12 p.m. - 1:15 p.m.

Harper Center C08
5807 S Woodlawn Ave
Chicago, IL 60637

Watch Video »

October 13, 2016

"SEC and Revolving Doors: A Conversation with Deutsche Bank Whistleblower Eric Ben-Artzi

In May 2015, Deutsche Bank agreed to pay a $55 million fine to the Securities and Exchange Commission to settle charges that it inflated the value of its complex derivatives portfolio during the height of the financial crisis. In late August 2016, whistleblower and former Deutsche Bank risk officer Eric Ben-Artzi caused a media sensation when he publicly rejected an $8.25 million award from the SEC due to the agency’s failure to punish Deutsche’s executives. At this event, Eric Ben-Artzi will share his behind-the-scenes stories.

5 p.m. lecture 
Reception to follow

Harper Center C25
5807 S Woodlawn Ave
Chicago, IL 60637

Watch Video »

July 19, 2016

"Spaces of the Princes, Spaces of the People: On Machiavelli's Construction of a Political Topography" with Stefano Visentin (University of Urbino Carlo Bo)

Professor Stefano Visentin from the University of Urbino Carlo Bo presents his research on political space, particularly the relationship between Machiavelli's thought and the development of the modern nation-state.

4 - 6 p.m.

Pick Hall 506
Discussant: Agatha Slupek
Co-sponsored with the Department of Political Science

May 3, 2016

Panel Discussion: "Corporate Governance in the Era of Shareholder Activism"

Why is shareholder activism so prevalent right now? What systematic changes could improve corporate oversight? What are the options for a dissenting director when he/she is in a minority position on fundamental issues? Join us for a lively discussion as Karla Scherer (Chairman, The Karla Scherer Foundation), Nell Minow (Vice Chair, ValueEdge Advisors), and Paola Sapienza (Professor of Finance, Kellogg School of Management) discuss this topic together with Jeff Gramm (hedge fund advisor and author of Dear Chairman: Boardroom Battles and the Rise of Shareholder Activism).

4:30 - 5 p.m.

Harper Center Room 104
Free and open to the public

April 19, 2016

"Work On Demand–Serving Chicago's Underserved" with David Plouffe (Uber)

Wage stagnation continues to pose a real challenge in today’s global economy. But what if people could work whenever they wanted to and earn extra money whenever they needed it? Enter Uber. Chief Advisor and Board Member David Plouffe heads to the University of Chicago for an exclusive presentation and fireside chat on our changing economy and why more people than ever are seeking flexible work.

4:30 - 5 p.m.

Harper Center Room 104
Free and open to the public

April 12, 2016

"Welfare, Competition, and Quality of Government" with Bo Rothstein, Casey Mulligan, and Luigi Zingales

Is competition the natural evolution of every economic system? Is the best government the smallest government? How does welfare impact the efficiency of an economic system? Bo Rothstein (Oxford), Casey Mulligan (Chicago), and Luigi Zingales (Chicago Booth) will discuss this topic, bringing in different perspectives.

5 - 5:30 p.m.

Harper Center Room 104
Free and open to the public

April 11, 2016

"How Scandinavian Countries Became Non-Corrupt" with Bo Rothstein (Oxford)

What recipes do social scientists have to eradicate corruption and transform a country in an advanced democracy? Political scientist Bo Rothstein discusses the lessons he learned from 30 years of research on quality of government and institutions, with particular reference to the Scandinavian historical experience.

4:30 - 5 p.m.

Harper Center Room 104
Free and open to the public

March 31, 2016

"Protecting Our Drinking Water" with Robert Bilott (Taft)

Described in the New York Times as “DuPont’s worst nightmare,” Robert Bilott, a partner at Taft Stettinius & Hollister, took on an environmental lawsuit that changed his career and exposed a decades-long history of chemical contamination of drinking water near a DuPont plant in West Virginia. After his client settled with Dupont over contamination by the ‘unregulated’ chemical PFOA or C8, Bilott decided to push ahead in pursuing the truth and exposing that PFOA is a risk to human health. In 2001 Bilott filed a class action lawsuit, Leach, et al. v E.I. du Pont de Nemours and Co, on behalf of about 70,000 people in six water districts in West Virginia and Ohio that contained high levels of PFOA, leading to an ongoing legal battle with DuPont.

Bilott discussed the legal, regulatory, political, and scientific challenges of addressing unregulated chemical contaminants in drinking water.

4:30 - 5 p.m.

Harper Center Room C25
Free and open to the public

March 15, 2016

Climate Change: Why Journalism Failed with Alan Rusbridger

Climate change is perhaps the biggest story of our generation. If the planet warms up in line with the majority of informed predictions the likely consequences for the human race will be immense. Yet how often do you read a story about climate change on the front page of your regular newspaper? How often does the subject feature in television bulletins?

Why is it that journalism has failed to rise to arguably on of the most pressing issue of our times? Is the fault of journalists? Or are we - the apathetic readers - also to blame? Or is it something about the nature of journalism itself which sets it up for failure?

Alan Rusbridger–after editing the Guardian for 20 years–decided to end his editorship by running a five month campaign to try and get the issue into greater public consciousness. In doing so he broke all the conventional truths about journalism taught in J Schools. But, arguably, he succeeded in bringing about change.

5 - 5:30 p.m.

Harper Center Room 104
Free and open to the public

March 3, 2016

"Big Pharma: The Business of Innovation and Regulation" with Luba Greenwood

Pharmaceutical companies have come under increasing scrutiny for large increases in drug prices over the past years. Some have blamed investors and M&A for pressuring companies to raise prices. Others have blamed a broken patent and regulatory framework that stymies effective competition.

In this talk, Luba Greenwood will explore the role of incentives, regulation, investment, and the patent system in driving the business model of modern pharma, and the ultimate impact of this system on patients.

5 - 5:30 p.m.

Harper Center Room C25
Free and open to the public

February 4, 2016

"Why the news media failed the public before the financial crisis — and why it will fail again" with Dean Starkman

Dean Starkman, an award-winning journalist and media critic, is a big believer in the power of journalism to correct market failures, hold regulators and political leaders to account, and, even keep Wall Street itself in check. But, he argues, in the years leading up to the financial calamity of 2008, it didn’t, with catastrophic consequences. Why not?

The professional press provided reams of information about Wall Street and the financial system in the years before the crash — just the wrong kind, he says. For his book, the Watchdog that Didn’t Bark: the Financial Crisis and the Disappearance of Investigative Journalism (Columbia University Press, 2014), Starkman sifted through an ocean of reporting on Wall Street and the financial system to discover the great paradox of the crisis: namely that while the press’s usual sources — insiders and elites — didn’t have the story, plenty of outsiders did. He reflects on the meaning of the crisis and its aftermath for journalism and explores how when it can live up to its irreplaceable role of providing oxygen to the public sphere and safeguarding the public interest against private externalities. Those expecting cheap and easy solutions will be disappointed. Journalism’s fact-gathering resources fell dramatically during and after the crisis, and its future is murky at best. But Starkman believes that while the crisis shook democracy both in the U.S. and around the world, it offers valuable lessons for journalism and the public that relies on it.

5 - 5:30 p.m.

Harper Center Room C25
Free and open to the public

January 26, 2016

"The US Has a Drug Problem" with Kyle Bass, Hayman Capital Management L.P.

A small minority of drug companies are abusing the drug patent system in the U.S to sustain patents that contain no meaningful innovations, but serve to maintain their anti-competitive, high-price monopoly to the detriment of Americans suffering from illness. Kyle Bass will share his views on inefficient regulation and how eliminating improperly granted pharmaceutical patents promotes competition and innovation, which ultimately benefits consumers and taxpayers.

5 - 5:30 p.m.

Harper Center Room 104
Free and open to the public

January 5, 2016

"The Rise of Executive Impunity: How the Justice Department Lost the Will and Ability to Prosecute Top Corporate Officers" with Jesse Eisinger, ProPublica

Jesse Eisinger will discuss his forthcoming book for Simon & Schuster on the Department of Justice. The book traces changes in the Justice Department culture, the law, policies, and practices—primarily from the Enron-era cases to today—to understand why the Justice Department has difficulty prosecuting top executives of the largest companies in the United States.

Eisinger is a senior reporter at ProPublica. He writes a regular column for the New York Times’s Dealbook section. (He is currently on book leave.) In April 2011, he shared the Pulitzer Prize for National Reporting for a series of stories on questionable Wall Street practices that helped make the 2008 financial crisis the worst since the Great Depression. He won the 2015 Gerald Loeb Award for commentary. He has twice been a finalist for the Goldsmith Prize for Investigative Reporting. His work has appeared in the New York Times, the Atlantic, the Washington Post, the Baffler and on NPR and "This American Life." Before joining ProPublica, he was the Wall Street editor of Conde Nast Portfolio and a columnist for the Wall Street Journal, covering markets and finance.

5 - 5:30 p.m.

Harper Center Room C25
Free and open to the public

December 2, 2015

"Why Banks Still "Own the Place"" with Professor Anat Admati (Stanford GSB)

Despite an enormously harmful financial crisis and despite rhetoric from politicians and regulators about the need to control Wall Street, the banking industry is still dangerous and distorted. What is wrong with banking and why is the industry so successful in virtually maintaining a bad status quo? This talk will describe the forces that explain why and how the banking industry maintains its economic and political power in the US and elsewhere. Professor Admati will discuss the basic economics of banking, trends in recent decades, and the unique governance issues that pervade the institutions within and around banking. Among the reasons for the success of the industry is the pervasive myth that banks are “special,” and the spin and narratives that maintain this myth and which have been used to justify the excessive privileges banks enjoy. Professor Admati will assess the state of financial regulations, calls for “breaking up the banks,” risk tax, and other approaches.

5 - 5:30 p.m.

Harper Center Room C25
Free and open to the public

November 20 – Saturday, November 21

Crisis in the Economic Theory of the Firm

Milton Friedman famously wrote that the only social responsibility of business is to increase its profits. Friedman's result is based, among others, on the assumption that the rules of the game are fixed: firms, in their profit maximizing behavior, cannot modify the rules to their own advantage. Ironically, the year after Friedman published “The social responsibility of business,” George Stigler, Friedman’s colleague at the University of Chicago, published “The Theory of Economic Regulation,” perhaps the most influential piece ever written on the problem of regulatory capture. A central thesis of this paper is that, as a rule, regulation is "acquired by the industry and is designed and operated primarily for its benefit.” Hence, firms are not players in a game whose rules are exogenously set (as in Friedman’s view), but players that successfully lobby to modify the rules of the game to their advantage. From a normative point of view, in this world what should a firm maximize? Is Friedman's rule still valid, or should it be modified? If so, how? This is the topic we want to discuss in this meeting.

Co-organized with Harvard Business School

Harvard Business School
See schedule for more details.

November 11, 2015

Thin Political Markets: A talk by Professor Karthik Ramanna

“Thin political markets” are the processes through which some of the most complex and critical institutions of our capitalist system are determined—e.g., our accounting-standards infrastructure; rules for bank-capital adequacy; actuarial standards; and auditing practice. In thin political markets, corporate special interests are largely unopposed because of their own expertise and the general public’s low awareness of the issues. This enables special interests to structure the “rules of the game” in self-serving ways. On one level, this behavior embodies the capitalist spirit articulated by Milton Friedman: “The social responsibility of business is to increase its profits.” But the ethics of profit-seeking behavior are premised on the logic of competition and, as this session will demonstrate, this logic breaks down in thin political markets. The result is a structural flaw in the determination of critical institutions of the capitalist system, which, if ignored, can undermine the legitimacy of the system. Professor Ramanna will close with some ideas on how to fix the problem.

5 - 5:30 p.m.

Harper Center Room 104

October 12, 2015

LATAM event: Fireside Chat with Mauro Cunha

A fireside chat with Mauro Cunha (CEO, AMEC) on the topic of "Asset Management and Corporate Governance in Brazil: landscape, opportunities and challenges. Mediated by Professor Luigi Zingales.

7 - 8:30 p.m.

Gleacher Center, Room 100
Exclusively for LABG members

October 7, 2015

How Politics Impacts Financial Markets: A talk by Professor Randall Morck

The George Stigler Center at Chicago Booth presents the first in a new series of talks aimed at MBA students and the entire University of Chicago community. Professor Randall Morck of the Alberta School of Business will talk about his research on the influence of politics on financial markets.

6 p.m.

Harper Center Room C25
Free and open to the public

April 10, 2015

The Next Frontier of Climate Change: State and Local Action in Chicago

View Welcome and Introductory Remarks »

  • Robert Brennan, Vice President of Strategic Partnerships, The New Republic
  • Michael Quigley, Member, U.S. House of Representatives (D-IL 5th)

View Headline Interview: EPA's Gina McCarthy »

Gina McCarthy, Administrator, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency interviewed by Jeffrey Ball, Scholar-in-Residence, Stanford University's Steyer-Taylor Center for Energy Policy and Finance, and Contributor, The New Republic

View City Approaches to Confronting Climate Change »

  • Emma Berndt, Executive Director, Urban Energy and Sustainability Lab, University of Chicago
  • Katherine Gajewski, Chief Sustainability Officer, City of Philadelphia
  • Amy Francetic, Chief Executive Officer, Clean Energy Trust
  • Gabriel Pacyniak, Climate Change Mitigation Program Manger, Georgetown Climate Center
  • Moderator: Jeffrey Ball, Scholar-in-Residence, Stanford University's Steyer-Taylor Center for Energy Policy and Finance, and Contributor, The New Republic

View State Efforts to Implement Climate Legislation »

  • Doug Scott, Former ICC Chair and IEPA Head, Vice President, Strategic Initiatives, Great Plains Institute
  • Michael Polsky, President and CEO, Invenergy
  • Moderator: Michael Greenstone, Director, Energy Policy Institute at Chicago

Location: University of Chicago

November 13, 2014

The Ninth B. Peter Pashigian Memorial Lecture

Introductory Remarks: Robert Topel
Featuring: Professor Kevin Murphy “Competition, Negotiated Discounts and Contracts that Reference Rivals”

View the lecture »

3:30 p.m.

Harper Center Room 06

October 15, 2014

A Conversation with Peter Thiel, Cofounder of PayPal

Peter shares highlights from his new book, Zero to One

Co-sponsored with the Polsky Center

View coverage »

5 - 6:30 p.m.

Harper Center Room 104

May 9, 2013

Energy Policy Workshop with Epic, Chicago Booth

12 - 1:15 p.m.

Booth School of Business Room C02

April 25, 2013

Spring Energy Forum: Meghan Busse, Northwestern University: "Did Cash for Clunkers Deliver?"

Dr. Meghan Busse at Northwestern University focuses her research on market structure and competition, with particular interest in pricing and price discrimination. Her areas of current interest are energy economics and the U.S. automobile industry; her study of the auto industry is supported by a grant from the National Science Foundation.

She will speak on the question "Did Cash for Clunkers Deliver? The Consumer Effects of the Car Allowance Rebate System."

12 - 1:15 p.m.

Booth School of Business Room C02

April 12, 2013

The Ronald Coase Institute & The Stigler Center for the Study of the Economy and the State (PDF)

Round-table Discussion:

The Role that Scholarly Ideas Have Played in Influencing Policy

December 6, 2012

The Energy Policy Series: Session Four

Vertical Commitments and the Price Effects of Mergers: Evidence from Electricity Markets

Erin Mansur, Datmouth College

12 - 1:15 p.m.

Harper Center Room C02

November 8, 2012

The Energy Policy Series: Session Three

Cynthia Wu, Chicago Booth
Risk Premia on Crude Oil Futures Prices

12 - 1:15 p.m.

Harper Center Room C02

October 29, 2012

The Eighth B. Peter Pashigian Memorial Lecture

Introductory Remarks: Robert Topel
Featuring: Professors Jesse Shapiro and Matt Gentzkow
The Media and the State: Historical Evidence from U.S. Newspapers

3:30 p.m.

Harper Center Room 104


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