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Orley Ashenfelter

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Orley Clark Ashenfelter (born October 18, 1942)[2] is an American economist and the Joseph Douglas Green 1895 Professor of Economics at Princeton University. His areas of specialization include labor economics, econometrics, and law and economics.

Biography

Born in San Francisco, Ashenfelter attended Claremont McKenna Men's College. Ashenfelter received a Ph.D. in economics from Princeton University in 1970, having completed a doctoral dissertation titled "Racial discrimination and labor markets".[3][4] He has been director of the Office of Evaluation of the U.S. Department of Labor, a Guggenheim Fellow, and the Benjamin Meaker Visiting Professor at the University of Bristol. He was awarded the Frisch Medal in 1982. He is a recipient of the IZA Prize in Labor Economics, the Mincer Award for Lifetime Achievement of the Society of Labor Economists, a Fellow of the Econometric Society, the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, the Society of Labor Economics, and a Corresponding Fellow of the Royal Society of Edinburgh. He also served as editor of the American Economic Review. He analyzed the results of the Judgment of Paris wine tasting event with Richard E. Quandt.[5][6] He was elected a Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences in 1993.[2] He is currently[when?] President of the American Association of Wine Economists and an editor of the Journal of Wine Economics. Orley Ashenfelter has provided expert economic testimony in numerous legal cases, including U.S. v. Apple (which focused on price-fixing in the market for eBooks), and the 1997 review of the proposed merger between Office Depot and Staples Inc.[7] In 1998, he and Richard Posner co-founded American Law and Economics Review, and served jointly as editors-in-chief from then until 2005.[8]

Charles University

Since the early 1990s, Ashenfelter has actively participated in the process of restoration of doctoral education and research in economics in the Czech Republic. Since 1999, he has been on the Board of Directors of the CERGE-EI Foundation, which aims to foster economics education in the region and which supports the doctoral program in economics at CERGE-EI, the joint workplace of the Center for Economic Research and Graduate Education (CERGE) of Charles University, Prague, and of the Economics Institute (EI) of the Academy of Sciences of the Czech Republic. Between 2001 and 2007 he has also been a member of the Executive and Supervisory Committee of CERGE-EI.

The Scientific Council of the Faculty of Social Sciences awarded him an Honorary Doctorate of Charles University in Prague on the January 15, 2014.[citation needed]

Awards

  • 1977 Fellow, Econometric Society
  • 1984 Ragnar Frisch Prize, Econometric Society
  • 1993 Fellow, American Academy of Arts & Sciences
  • 2002 Doctoral Honoris Causa, University of Brussels
  • 2003 IZA Price in Labor Economics
  • 2005 Jacob Mincer Award, The Society of Labour Economists (SOLE)
  • 2005 Corresponding Fellow, Royal Society of Edinburgh
  • 2007 Karel Englis Medal, Academy of Sciences of the Czech Republic
  • 2008 Distinguished Fellow, American Economic Association
  • 2010 LERA 2010 Academic Fellow
  • 2014 Honorary Doctorate, Charles University
  • 2017 American Philosophical Society member[9]
  • 2018 National Academy of Sciences member

References

  1. ^ David Card BBVA Foundation Frontiers of Knowledge Award Awarded In 2014
  2. ^ a b "Book of Members, 1780-2010: Chapter A" (PDF). American Academy of Arts and Sciences. Retrieved 25 April 2011.
  3. ^ Ashenfelter, Orley (1970). Racial discrimination and labor markets.
  4. ^ Ashenfelter, Orley (1970). Racial discrimination and labor markets. Princeton, N. J.
  5. ^ Orley Ashenfelter and Richard E. Quandt Analyzing a Wine Tasting Statistically
  6. ^ Taber, G. (2005). The Judgment of Paris: California vs France. New York: Simon & Schuster. pp. 159–160. ISBN 0-7432-4751-5.
  7. ^ Baker, Jonathan (July 18, 1997). "Econometric Analysis in FTC v. Staples". Retrieved 3 October 2017.
  8. ^ Domnarski, William (2016). Richard Posner. Oxford University Press. p. 147. ISBN 9780199332311.
  9. ^ "APS Member History". search.amphilsoc.org. Retrieved 2021-02-08.

External links

Academic offices
Preceded by President of the American Economic Association
2011– 2012
Succeeded by
This page was last edited on 11 October 2021, at 15:28
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