Gueyon Kim is an Assistant for Professor of Economics at the University of California, Santa Cruz. She is a trade economist, with particular interests in studying the labor market consequences of globalization and identifying the key determinants of inequality in a global economy. In her recent work, she uses the Danish employer-employee matched data to examine the impact of offshoring on worker-firm matching and wage inequality.
Conrad Miller is an assistant professor at the University of California, Berkeley, in the Haas School of Business. He is a labor economist with research interests in firm sorting and discrimination.
Amanda Agan is Assistant Professor of Economics and Affiliated Professor in the Program in Criminal Justice at Rutgers University. Her research uses both quasi-experimental and field experimental methods to answer policy-relevant questions in criminal justice and labor economics. She has published several papers related to inequality, discrimination, and crime in leading peer-reviewed economics journals, including the Quarterly Journal of Economics and the Review of Economics and Statistics.
Nayoung Rim is an Assistant Professor of Economics at the United States Naval Academy. Her research interests are racial and gender inequality in education and the labor market. Her research has examined how up-or-out promotion policies affect fertility timing decisions differently for men vs. women, the effectiveness of Title IX in reducing gender disparities in graduate education, and how in-group bias affects the internal dynamics of police departments. Her work has been supported by the AccessLex Institute, AIR, and the Russell Sage Foundation.
Terry-Ann Craigie is an Associate Professor of Economics at Connecticut College. She is also the Economics Fellow at the Brennan Center for Justice at NYU School of Law. She received her M.A. and Ph.D. in economics from Michigan State University. Since then, she has done postdoctoral work at Princeton University and held visiting scholar positions at the Urban Institute and Brown University.
Sebastian Gallegos is a Research Economist at the Inter-American Development Bank (SPD) in Washington, DC. He is also a Research Fellow at the IDB Behavioral Economics Working Group. Sebastian's research uses economic models, field experiments and administrative records to study inequality, behavioral and human capital topics.
Jun Hyung Kim is an assistant professor of economics at the Institute of Economic and Social Research at Jinan University. His research is focused on parenting and child development, with particular attention on how life cycle decisions of parents interact with parenting decisions. His job market paper highlights the role of parenting skill in the realization of parenting style in the household, and the heterogeneous effects of parenting behavior on child development.
Bobby Chung is a labor economist. He received his Ph.D in Economics at Clemson University. He is now a postdoctoral research associate at the School of Labor and Employment Relations at the University of Illinois (Urbana-Champaign). Chung is interested in social mobility, and racial and gender inequality. Recent work includes social network analysis and occupational licensing.
Francesco Agostinelli is an Assistant Professor of Economics at the University of Pennsylvania. His research focuses on child development, by developing new methods and analyzing the determinants of children’s skill formation. His job market paper sheds light on the importance of dynamic equilibrium interdependencies between children’s social interactions and parental investments decisions in explaining developmental differences between different social environments.
Joseph Mullins is an Assistant Professor at the University of Western Ontario. His current research examines how the incentives of various government policies affect child development by shaping parental decision-making. He has recently studied the effect of federal anti-poverty initiatives in the US on the cognitive and behavioral outcomes of children, using data to determine how mothers respond to different labor supply incentives, and the relative importance of two key resources - time and money - in the developmental process.