John Hardman Moore
|Born||May 7, 1954|
|Institution||University of Edinburgh School of Economics and London School of Economics|
|Alma mater||University of Cambridge and London School of Economics|
|Information at IDEAS / RePEc|
John Hardman Moore FBA FRSE (born May 7, 1954) is an economic theorist. He was appointed Professor of Political Economy at the University of Edinburgh School of Economics in 2000. Previously, in 1983, he was appointed to the London School of Economics, where in 1990 he became Professor of Economic Theory, a position he still holds.
Education and career
Moore obtained a B.A. in Mathematics at the University of Cambridge in 1976, an M.Sc. in Econometrics and Mathematical Economics at the London School of Economics (LSE) in 1980, and a Ph.D. in Economics at the LSE in 1984. At the LSE he was appointed Lecturer in Economics in 1983, Reader in Economics in 1987, and Professor of Economic Theory in 1990. In 2000 he was appointed to the George Watson's and Daniel Stewart's Chair of Political Economy at the University of Edinburgh.
Moore has held visiting positions at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Princeton University. Between 1997 and 2000, he was a Professor of Economics at the University of St Andrews. He was a Managing Editor of the Review of Economic Studies, 1987–91. He was the first Director of the Scottish Institute for Research in Economics from 2006 to 2009.
Moore was elected a fellow of the Econometric Society in 1989, of the British Academy in 1999, of the Royal Society of Edinburgh in 2003, and of the European Economic Association in 2004. He is a Foreign Honorary Member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences and the American Economic Association.
Moore was the 2010 President of the Econometric Society.
In 2010, Kiyotaki and Moore won the Stephen A. Ross Prize in Financial Economics for their 1997 paper "Credit Cycles" in the Journal of Political Economy.
He is known for his contribution to the Grossman-Hart-Moore theory of property rights and the Kiyotaki-Moore model of credit cycles.
- The age of expansion at the Edinburgh School of Economics. Accessed February 24, 2013.