George-Marios Angeletos

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
George-Marios Angeletos
Born 1975
Athens, Greece
Nationality Greece
Institution University of Zürich
MIT
Field Macroeconomics
Alma mater Harvard
Athens University of Economics and Business
Awards Bodossaki Foundation Prize (2008)
Information at IDEAS/RePEc

George-Marios Angeletos (Greek: Γεώργιος-Μάριος Αγγελέτος; born in 1975, Athens, Greece)[1] is a Greek economist who is a Professor of Economics at University of Zürich and Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT).[2][3]

Angeletos was born in Athens, Greece. He earned his B.A. degree in Economics from Athens University of Economics and Business in 1996, and received his M.Sc. in Economics in 1997 from the same university. Angeletos earned his Ph.D in Economics in 2001 from Harvard.[4] After graduating from Harvard, Angeletos became a member of the MIT faculty, and was awarded tenure there in 2007. In 2006, Angeletos received a Sloan Fellowship,[5] awarded by the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation. Shortly after receiving tenure, Angeletos won the Bodossaki Foundation Prize in Social Sciences for distinguished young Greek scientists in 2008.[6]

Angeletos has published many articles in the field of macroeconomics. In particular, much of his research has investigated the impact of informational frictions in macro settings.[7][8][9][10] He has made many notable contributions to the field of global games, which followed the work of Stephen Morris and Hung Song Shin.[11] More recently, his work has focused on the role of dispersed information in the business cycle.[12]

References[edit]

  1. ^ George-Marios Angeletos's CV on his MIT webpage
  2. ^ "George-Marios Angeletos: Contact Information". mit.edu. MIT. Retrieved 4 January 2014. 
  3. ^ "Prof. Dr. George-Marios Angeletos". uzh.ch. University of Zürich. Retrieved 4 January 2014. 
  4. ^ Wall Street Journal article
  5. ^ Alfred P. Sloan Research Fellowship
  6. ^ Bodossaki Foundation Prize Announcement
  7. ^ G.M. Angeletos, C. Hellwig and A. Pavan (2006), 'Signaling in a Global Game: Coordination and Policy Traps'. Journal of Political Economy 114 (3), pp. 452–486.
  8. ^ G.M. Angeletos and I. Werning (2006), 'Crises and Prices: Information Aggregation, Multiplicity, and Volatility'. American Economic Review 96 (5), pp. 1720–1736.
  9. ^ G.M. Angeletos, C. Hellwig and A. Pavan (2007), 'Dynamic Global Games of Regime Change: Learning, Mutliplicity and Timing of Attacks'. Econometrica 75 (3), pp. 711–756.
  10. ^ G.M. Angeletos and A. Pavan (2007), 'Efficient Use of Information and Social Value of Information'. Econometrica 75 (4), pp. 1103–1142.
  11. ^ Stephen Morris and Hyun Song Shin (1998), "Unique Equilibrium in a Model of Self-Fulfilling Currency Attacks," American Economic Review, 88 (3), 587–97.
  12. ^ Angeletos IDEAS page

Sources[edit]

  • George-Marios Angeletos, Christian Hellwig, and Alessandro Pavan (2006), "Signaling in a Global Game: Coordination and Policy Traps," Journal of Political Economy, 114 (3), 452-484.
  • George-Marios Angeletos, Christian Hellwig, and Alessandro Pavan (2007), "Dynamic Global Games of Regime Change: Learning, Multiplicity and Timing of Attacks," Econometrica, 75 (3), 711-756.
  • George-Marios Angeletos and Ivan Werning (2006), "Crises and Prices: Information Aggregation, Multiplicity, and Volatility," American Economic Review, 96 (5), 1720–36.
  • George-Marios Angeletos and Alessandro Pavan (2007), "Efficient Use of Information and Social Value of Information," Econometrica, 75 (4).
  • Stephen Morris and Hyun Song Shin (1998), "Unique Equilibrium in a Model of Self-Fulfilling Currency Attacks," American Economic Review, 88 (3), 587–97.

External links[edit]