William Hoyt presented “Tax Incidence in Multi-Product World: Theoretical Foundations and Empirical Implications" (with David Agrawal) at the Public Sector Area Conference at CESifo on March 30 in Munich, Germany.

David Agrawal presented “Production Responses and Tax Evasion with Limited State Capacity - Evidence from Major Reform in India" (with Laura Zimmermann) at Clemson University.

David Agrawal presented “Tax Incidence in Multi-Product World: Theoretical Foundations and Empirical Implications" (with William Hoyt) at the Symposium of Public Economics on April 5 in Osaka, Japan.

Ana María Herrera presented “Credit Reallocation” at the Centre de Recerca en Economia Internacional (CREI) in Barcelona, Spain.

Ana María Herrera presented presented “The Effect of Unconventional Monetary Policy on Credit Flows” (with Timothy Bianco) at the Universitat de Girona in Girona, Spain, the BI Norwegian Business School in Oslo, Norway, and the IX Time Series Workshop in Zaragoza.

Chris Bollinger presented "The Good, The Bad, and The Ugly: Measurement Error, Non-response, and Administrative Mismatch in the CPS" at IFS, University College, London, at Southampton University Statistics Department, at CEMMAP Conference on Survey Non-Response, University College London, and at the ESCoE Conference on Economic Measurement, at Kings College, London.

Carlos Lamarche presented “Common Correlated Effects Estimation of Heterogeneous: Dynamic Panel Quantile Regression Models” at Vanderbilt University and at the University of Notre Dame.

Adib Bagh’s paper, “Preserving Bidder Privacy in Assignment Auctions: Design and Measurement" (with De Liu, University of Minnesota) is forthcoming in Management Science. 

Jenny Minier spoke about Lexington’s economy to the current Leadership Lexington class on March 14 and to the Lexington Employee Benefits Council on March 20.

Darshak Patel co-organized EconGames hosted at Northern Kentucky University on March 29. This was made successful through the partnership with Abdullah Al-Bahrani (NKU) and 84.51. A total of 30 students (17 from UKY) competed in a data analytics and research competition designed to introduce them to real-world problems through a dataset provided by 84.51 group. Students learned about career opportunities at 84.51 and then worked in their respective teams on Kroger’s seafood customer data that was released to them that morning.