Macroeconomic Risk Chair Newsletter #12 - July 2023
The Macroeconomic Risk Chair has been launched in June 2018. Held by Paris School of Economics, it is financed by the SCOR Foundation for Science.
Under the scientific leadership of Gilles Saint-Paul (PSE, ENS-PSL) and the executive leadership of Axelle Ferriere (PSE, CNRS), the chair aims to strengthen high level research and the dissemination of knowledge to generate a better understanding of contemporary macroeconomics.
To contribute to this goal, a newsletter is released three times a year, summarizing the research performed and promoted within the chair. To read the previous newsletters, follow this link.
> 2022 Macroeconomic Risk Chair Junior Research Prize:
- Tail Risk in Production Networks, by Ian Dew-Becker (Northwestern University)
- Interview: Ian Dew-Becker (Northwestern University)
> 2022 Macroeconomic Risk Chair Annual Workshop:
- Homeownership Dynamics and Housing Investors: the Crowding-out Channel, by Pedro Gete (IE University), Athena Tsouderou (University of Miami) and Franco Zecchetto (ITAM)
- Housing Finance, Boom-bust Episodes and Macroeconomic Fragility, by Carlos Garriga (Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis) and Aaron Hedlund (Purdue University)
- Consumer Bankruptcy, Mortgage Default and Labor Supply, by Wenli Li (Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia), Costas Meghir (Yale University) and Florian Oswald (Sciences Po)
- Unintended Consequences of FHA/VA Government Programs, by Brent Ambrose (The Pennsylvania State University), Jim Conklin (University of Georgia), Sonia Gilbukh (CUNY Baruch College) and Luis Lopez (University of Illinois Chicago)
The Macroeconomic Risk Chair aims to promote the development and dissemination of research into a number of areas linked to the issue of macroeconomic risk, including: aims to promote the development and dissemination of research into a number of areas linked to the issue of macroeconomic risk, the macroeconomic effects of uncertainty, the financial and macroeconomic contagion effects of crises and the long-term risks.