Submitted by Katie L. DuPlessis on Tue, 08/22/2017 - 10:50
Dr. Kori Schake is a research fellow at the Hoover Institution. She is the editor, with Jim Mattis, of the book Warriors and Citizens: American Views of Our Military. She teaches Thinking About War at Stanford, is a contributing editor at the Atlantic, and also writes for War on the Rocks and Foreign Policy. Her history of the Anglo-American hegemonic transition is forthcoming (2017) from Harvard University Press.
Submitted by Katie L. DuPlessis on Wed, 07/12/2017 - 15:51
Stephan Seiler is an Associate Professor of Marketing at the Stanford Graduate School of Business and teaches a course in applied econometrics in the Public Policy Program. Stephan received his Ph.D. in Economics from the London School of Economics in 2011 and has been at Stanford since then.
Submitted by Katie L. DuPlessis on Tue, 04/04/2017 - 13:49
Preeti Hehmeyer leads the Bill Lane Center for the American West’s programming and development efforts and is a lecturer in the Stanford Public Policy Program. In her role at the Lane Center, she works with academic fellows, researchers, and on-campus partners to convene scholars from across Stanford and the broader community on a wide range of topics related to the American West. Preeti specializes in local government policy and is responsible for the Center’s work with city managers in the Bay Area.
Submitted by Niki Calastas on Mon, 05/05/2014 - 05:59
John Pencavel is the Pauline K. Levin-Robert L. Levin and Pauline C. Levin-Abraham Levin Professor in the Department of Economics at Stanford University. He received his education at schools in London, at University College (University of London), and at Princeton University. He joined Stanford University in 1969. He served as Chair of the Department of Economics for five years. He has taught classes in economic theory and econometrics and he now teaches undergraduate and graduate courses in Labor Economics.
Submitted by Niki Calastas on Fri, 05/02/2014 - 09:28
Submitted by Kellie Marie Sw... on Fri, 05/02/2014 - 09:25
Thomas MaCurdy is a Senior Fellow at the Stanford Institute of Economic Policy Research, and he further holds appointments as a Professor of Economics and a Senior Fellow at the Hoover Institution at Stanford University. MaCurdy has published numerous articles and reports in professional journals and general-interest public policy venues, and he has served in an editorial capacity for several journals.
Submitted by Kellie Marie Sw... on Thu, 05/01/2014 - 17:18
Pete Klenow received his Ph.D. from Stanford University, where he is currently Landau Professor of Economics and the Gordon and Betty Moore Fellow at SIEPR. He is also a Research Associate of the National Bureau of Economic Research, for whom he organizes conferences on Economic Growth. He is a consultant to the Federal Reserve Banks of San Francisco and Minneapolis. He is currently an Associate Editor for the Quarterly Journal of Economics and Econometrica, and previously served on the Board of Editors of the American Economic Review.
Submitted by Meredith Lindsa... on Thu, 05/01/2014 - 15:25
John F. Cogan is the Leonard and Shirley Ely Senior Fellow at the Hoover Institution and a professor in the Public Policy Program at Stanford University, where he has had a continuing appointment since 1980.
Submitted by Meredith Lindsa... on Thu, 05/01/2014 - 15:17
Lanhee J. Chen, Ph.D. is the David and Diane Steffy Fellow in American Public Policy Studies at the Hoover Institution and Director of Domestic Policy Studies and Lecturer in the Public Policy Program at Stanford University.
A veteran of several high-profile political campaigns, Chen has worked in politics, government, academia, and the private sector.
Submitted by Amanda Marie Levin on Thu, 05/01/2014 - 11:41
Frank A. Wolak is the Holbrook Working Professor of Commodity Price Studies in the Department of Economics at Stanford University. His fields of specialization are Industrial Organization and Econometric Theory. His recent work studies methods for introducing competition into infrastructure industries — telecommunications, electricity, water delivery and postal delivery services — and on assessing the impacts of these competition policies on consumer and producer welfare.