Seminar für Makroökonomie
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Macro Research Seminar

Summer Term 2019

Description: Field workshop in macroeconomics. Graduate students and faculty at the Department of Economics as well as colleagues from other institutions present their research.

Audience: Graduate students and faculty interested in macroeconomics.

Organizers: Georg Dürnecker;  Peter Zorn

Schedule: Wednesday, 10:30  – 12:00 ; Ludwigstraße 28 (back building), Room 024

DateSpeakerTitle

24-Apr-2019      

Anne Hannusch (University of Mannheim)

Taxing Families: The Impact of Child-related Transfers on Maternal Labor Supply                  

1-May-2019

no seminar (Labor Day)

8-May-2019

Alexander Schwemmer (LMU)              

Managerial incentives and capital (mis)allocation

15-May-2019

Michael Reiter (IHS)

Long Live the Vacancy

22-May-2019

Matthias Doepke (Northwestern University)

Employment Protection, Investment in Job-Specific Skills, and Inequality Trends in the United States and Europe

29-May-2019

Matthias Kredler (Carlos III, Madrid)

Risk-sharing with a central authority: Free-riding, lack of commitment, and bail-outs

5-Jun-2019

Marek Kapicka (CERGE-EI)

Organization of Knowledge and Taxation

12-Jun-2019

Martin Scheffel (Karlsruher Institute of Technology)

Financial Frictions, Labor Market Frictions, and the Transmission of Shocks

19-Jun-2019

Ricardo Perez-Truglia (UCLA Anderson)

The Effects of Income Transparency on Well-Being: Evidence from a Natural Experiment 

26-Jun-2019

Kilian Huber (Chicago Booth)

Are Bigger Banks Better? Firm-Level Evidence from Germany

3-Jul-2019

Gianni De Nicolò (Johns Hopkins University)

An Early Warning System for Tail Risks

10-Jul-2019

*(11.15 - 12.45)

Hakki Yazici (Sabbanci University)

Taxation, Redistribution and Frictional Labor Supply

17-Jul-2019

Sebastian Horn (LMU)               

Lukas Rosenberger (LMU)

China’s Overseas Lending


Education and Enlightenment in France

24-Jul-2019

Franziska Hünnekes (LMU)

Stefan Lautenbacher (ifo)

Monetary Policy Announcements and Expectations: Evidence from German Firms

Uncertainty is More Than Risk - Survey Evidence on Knightian and Bayesian Firms