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Michael Spence

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Andrew Michael Spence (born November 7, 1943,[3] Montclair, New Jersey) is a Canadian American economist and recipient of the 2001 Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences, along with George Akerlof and Joseph E. Stiglitz, for their work on the dynamics of information flows and market development.

Career

Spence is probably most famous for his job-market signaling model, which essentially triggered the enormous volume of literature in this branch of contract theory. In this model, employees signal their respective skills to employers by acquiring a certain degree of education, which is costly to them. Employers will pay higher wages to more educated employees, because they know that the proportion of employees with high abilities is higher among the educated ones, as it is less costly for them to acquire education than it is for employees with low abilities. For the model to work, it is not even necessary for education to have any intrinsic value if it can convey information about the sender (employee) to the recipient (employer) and if the signal is costly.

Spence did his middle and high school education at the University of Toronto Schools of the University of Toronto. In 1966, he was awarded a Rhodes Scholarship at Oxford University upon graduation from Princeton University with a degree in philosophy. He studied mathematics at Oxford.[4] He obtained a PhD in Economics from Harvard. Spence is a Philip H. Knight Professor Emeritus and former Dean of the Stanford Graduate School of Business;[5] he is the Chairman of the Commission on Growth and Development.

Spence joined the faculty of New York University's Stern School of Business on September 1, 2010.[6] He joined the faculty of SDA Bocconi School of Management in Italy in July 2011.[7]

He is a senior fellow at Stanford University's Hoover Institution and the Philip H. Knight Professor Emeritus of Management in the Graduate School of Business.[8] Spence is also a Commissioner for the Global Commission on Internet Governance.[9] Additionally, Spence is also a member of the Berggruen Institute's 21st Century Council.[10][11]

He is the author of three books and 50 articles, and has also been a consistent contributor to Project Syndicate, an international newspaper syndicate, since 2008. Among his beliefs are that high-frequency trading should be banned.[12]

Spence had both Bill Gates and Steve Ballmer in a graduate-level economics class at Harvard. In a 1999 Fortune interview, however, Gates and Ballmer admitted not attending class and passing only after cramming for four days before the final.[13]

Honors and awards

Spence is an Honorary Fellow of Magdalen College, Oxford, where he studied as a Rhodes Scholar.[14] He was the recipient of the Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences in 2001, as well as the John Bates Clark Medal from the American Economics Association in 1981. [15]

Selected works

  • Spence, Michael (1973). "Job Market Signaling". Quarterly Journal of Economics. 87 (3): 355–374. doi:10.2307/1882010. JSTOR 1882010.
  • Market Signaling: Informational Transfer in Hiring and Related Screening Processes. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press. 1974. ISBN 978-0674549906.
  • The Next Convergence: The Future of Economic Growth in a Multispeed World. New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux. May 2011. ISBN 9781429968713.

Personal life

Spence currently lives in Milan, Italy with his wife and children.[citation needed]

See also

References

  1. ^ "A. Michael Spence – Facts". NobelPrize.org.
  2. ^ a b Signaling in Retrospect and the Informational Structure of Markets Nobel Lecture Retrieved September 12, 2016.
  3. ^ "The Sveriges Riksbank Prize in Economic Sciences in Memory of Alfred Nobel 2001". NobelPrize.org. Retrieved 2018-11-07.
  4. ^ "A. Michael Spence - Biographical". www.nobelprize.org. Retrieved June 14, 2016.
  5. ^ "Nobel Laureates - Harvard University". Harvard University. Retrieved June 11, 2016.
  6. ^ "NYU Stern | News | A. Michael Spence, Nobel Economist, to Join NYU Stern". www.stern.nyu.edu. February 22, 2010. Retrieved June 14, 2016.
  7. ^ "Nobel Economist Michael Spence Joins SDA Bocconi Faculty". BusinessBecause. July 25, 2011. Retrieved June 18, 2016.
  8. ^ {{Cite web|url=https://www.stern.nyu.edu/faculty/bio/a-michael-spence%7Ctitle=A. Michael Spence - Biography|
  9. ^ "OurInternet". www.ourinternet.org. Retrieved June 14, 2016.
  10. ^ "Berggruen Institute".
  11. ^ Forbes, Miguel. "Charles Taylor Wins $1M First Inaugural Berggruen Nobel Prize", Forbes, January 3, 2017.
  12. ^ Philips, Matthew (March 28, 2011). "Should High-Frequency Trading Be Banned? One Nobel Winner Thinks So". Freakanomics blog.
  13. ^ "The $100 Billion Friendship In a frank chat with FORTUNE's Brent Schlender, Bill Gates and Steve Ballmer talk about their partnership and how it will shape Microsoft in the 21st century". archive.fortune.com. October 25, 1999. Retrieved June 14, 2016.
  14. ^ "People at Magdalen - Magdalen College Oxford (Search by last name)". www.magd.ox.ac.uk. Retrieved June 14, 2016.
  15. ^ "A. Michael Spence - Biography". https://www.stern.nyu.edu. Retrieved April 7, 2019. External link in |website= (help)

External links

Awards
Preceded by
James J. Heckman
Daniel L. McFadden
Laureate of the Nobel Memorial Prize in Economics
2001
Served alongside: George A. Akerlof, Joseph E. Stiglitz
Succeeded by
Daniel Kahneman
Vernon L. Smith
This page was last edited on 8 November 2019, at 07:48
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