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While not an economist in the traditional sense, I am very interested in the study of economics.
(See this article at Chamberlain Economics, L.L.C. also .) (Note: In this post, we’re ignoring the famous problem of endogeneity bias when trying to estimate demand elasticities. It turns out simultaneity isn’t much or an issue in this case — the paper discussed below addresses the issue and ends up with very similar results — so we’ll delay a discussion of instrumental variables for another post.)
If you dream of a career in accounting , economics or finance, there’s a pretty good chance you love learning more about the global economy, monetary decision-making and other fiscal topics. Through these talks, you’ll get to hear some of the world’s foremost experts on behavior, economics, and politics discuss a wide range of issues, from inequality to consumerism– often with an interesting and unique take on the subject matter that’s perfect for stimulating your inner (and not-so-inner) geek.
Chris Wyser-Pratte, who got his MBA from Stanford in 1972 and then spent the next 23 years as an investment banker, sent me the following note last night. I'm reprinting it here with his permission: I learned exactly seven things at Stanford Graduate School of Business getting an MBA degree in 1972.
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