Gary Chamberlain's research topicshave included panel data, returns to schooling, factor structure in large asset markets,semiparametric efficiency, the structure of wages, and applications of decision theory ineconometrics. He is a Fellow of the Econometric Society and was a Member of its Councilfrom 1988 to 1993, and he gave the Fisher-Schultz Lecture in 2001. He is a Fellow of theAmerican Academy of Arts and Sciences, a Fellow of the American Association for theAdvancement of Science, and a Member of the National Academy of Sciences. Read more about Gary Chamberlain
Dale Jorgenson’s research includes information technology and economic growth, energy and the environment, tax policy and investment behavior, and applied econometrics. His most recent book, Double Dividend: Environmental Taxes and Fiscal Reform in the United States, co-authored with Richard Goettle, Mun Ho, and Peter Wilcoxen and published by The MIT Press in 2013, designs environmental taxes to improve economic performance and enhance environmental quality. An earlier book, Technology and the American Growth Resurgence, co-authored with Mun Ho and Kevin Stiroh and published by The MIT Press in 2005, led to establishment of the World KLEMS Initiative at Harvard in 2010 to provide international comparisons of productivity at the industry level. Results for more than forty countries were presented at the Third World KLEMS Conference, held in Tokyo, Japan, in May 2014. Read more about Dale Jorgenson
Professor Pakes' research has been in industrial organization (I.O.), the economics of technological change and in econometric theory. He teaches courses in industrial organization and in econometrics. Recent empirical work includes an analysis of the impact of the break up of AT&T on productivity in the telecommunication equipment industry, an analysis of the impact of voluntary export restrictions on the profits and consumer welfare generated by the sales of new cars, and an analysis of the impact of the entry and exit of goods on the price index for personal computers. Read more about Ariel Pakes
Neil Shephard’s broad research interests are in econometrics, finance and statistics, with a particular focus on financial econometrics. He has made particular advances in developing simulation based inference methods for online learning and has contributed methods to allow the mainstream use of high frequency financial data in economics. He joined the Harvard faculty in 2013, holding a professorship joint between the Economics and Statistics Departments. Professor Shephard is a fellow of the Econometric Society and the British Academy. He is an associated editor of Econometrica. Professor Shephard was a faculty member at the London School of Economics from 1988-1993 and Oxford University from 1991 to 2013.
Harold Hitchings Burbank Professor of Political Economy
James H. Stock is also a member of the faculty at Harvard Kennedy School. His research areas are macroeconomic forecasting, monetary policy, and econometric methods for the analysis of economic time series data. Read more about James Stock