Daniel Orr

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search

Daniel Orr, a Princeton University Ph.D, is an economist, and the retired economics chair at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. He is a published author in the field of economics, especially in academic circles, and has worked for the United States Treasury Department. He became Trustee of Oberlin College in 1993. Orr, an admirer of Adlai Stevenson in his younger days, became a staunch conservative and Republican for most of his years. Now he is a member of the Scholars for 9/11 Truth, and believes the Collapse of the World Trade Center was caused by explosives.[1]

Publications[edit]

  • “Stochastic Reserve Losses and Expansion of Bank Credit,” (with Daniel Orr), American Economic Review (September, 1961)
  • "An Application of Control-Limit Models to the Management of Corporate Cash Balances" (with Daniel Orr), in Proceedings of the Conference on Financial Research and Its Implications for Management, Stanford University (June 9–11, 1966c).
  • "A Model of the Demand for Money by Firms" (with Daniel Orr), Quarterly Journal of Economics (August 1966d).
  • "The Demand for Money by Firms: Extensions of Analytical Results" (with Daniel Orr), Journal of Finance (December 1968).
  • "The Superiority of Comparative Negligence: Another Vote," Journal of Legal Studies, Vol. 20 (1991).
  • "On The Hiring of Economists," American Economic Review, Vol. 83, No. 3 (1993).
  • "The Role of Trust and the Law in Privatization," with T. S. Ulen, in "Latin America: Privatization, Property Rights and Deregulation I", Special Issue of the Quarterly Review of Economics and Finance, Vol. 33 (1993).

References[edit]

External links[edit]