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Causal evidence that social networks drive college decisions

January 15th, 2020|Research|

Adam Altmejd, Stockholm School of Economics
Andrés Barrios-Fernandez, Centre for Economics Performance (LSE) and VATT
Marin Drlje, Center for Economic Research and Graduate Education – Economics Institute
Dejan Kovac, Princeton University
Christopher Neilson, Princeton University

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Princeton’s Nobuhiro Kiyotaki receives honorary doctorate from the University of Edinburgh

December 3rd, 2019|News|

Princeton Professor Nobuhiro Kiyotaki has been awarded an Honorary Degree of Doctor of Science from the University of Edinburgh for his “significant contribution to current research [More]

Princeton’s Kate Ho and Nobuhiro Kiyotaki recognized by The Econometric Society

November 12th, 2019|News|

Princeton Economics Professor Kate Ho has been elected to The Econometric Society as a 2019 Fellow. The Society also recognized Princeton Economics Professor Nobuhiro Kiyotaki, who was elected to the Council’s Asia Standing Committee.

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Central banks should absolutely internalize climate risks as part of their financial supervision duties, says @MarkusEconomist & @JPLandau. But when it comes to fighting climate change with monetary policy, several sensitive and difficult questions arise: http://ow.ly/usO550xX4eJ

A recent study by Kleven @PrincetonEcon on the effects of EITC effect on labour supply for single mothers in 🇺🇸 is an interesting read, confirming findings by a sem.paper I co-wrote while at @Georgetown: effect of having 1 child > the effect of having 2+. https://economics.princeton.edu/2019/11/12/new-study-finds-that-the-eitc-has-no-effect-on-employment/

Younger siblings may indeed look up to their older kin — to the point that it influences where they go to college & what they choose as a major.

New #research out of @PrincetonEcon explains why: http://bit.ly/2Nt7HOQ #HigherEducation

Using data from centralized college admissions systems in Chile, Croatia, and Sweden, @ChrisANeilson and co-authors find causal evidence that social interactions greatly influence where students go to school and what they study. Read more: http://ow.ly/rcY350xW7Lg

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