Jerry Allen Hausman is the John and Jennie S. MacDonald Professor of Economics at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and a notable econometrician. He has published numerous influential papers in microeconometrics. Hausman is the recipient of several prestigious awards including the John Bates Clark Medal in 1985 and the Frisch Medal in 1980.
Jerry A. Hausman
What is ‘Jerry A. Hausman’
An economics professor and director of the MIT Telecommunications Economics Research Program at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Hausman’s research has focused on applied microeconomics, econometrics, differentiated products, telecommunications, taxation, energy, aging, the environment and energy. Born in West Virginia in 1946, he first joined MIT in 1973 as an assistant professor.
Explaining ‘Jerry A. Hausman’
Hausman holds a Ph.D. from Oxford University, where he was a Marshall Scholar, and has earned numerous awards, honors and fellowships, including the John Bates Clark Award and the Frisch Medal. His well-known Hausman Specification Test shows whether statistical models correspond to the data. He is widely published and has been an associate or advisory editor for numerous economics journals.
- An ordered probit analysis of transaction stock prices – www.sciencedirect.com [PDF]
- Taxes and labor supply – www.sciencedirect.com [PDF]
- Nonparametric estimation of exact consumers surplus and deadweight loss – www.jstor.org [PDF]
- Contingent valuation: is some number better than no number? – www.aeaweb.org [PDF]
- Econometric models for count data with an application to the patents-R&D relationship – www.nber.org [PDF]
- Household behavior and the tax reform act of 1986 – www.aeaweb.org [PDF]
- Exact consumer's surplus and deadweight loss – www.jstor.org [PDF]