Arthur Goldberger

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Not to be confused with Arthur Goldberg.
Arthur S. Goldberger
Born (1930-11-20)November 20, 1930
Brooklyn, New York
Died December 11, 2009(2009-12-11) (aged 79)
Madison, Wisconsin
Nationality United States
Institution University of Wisconsin–Madison
Field Econometrics
School or
tradition
Neoclassical economics
Alma mater University of Michigan (PhD)
NYU (B.S.)
Doctoral
advisor
Lawrence Klein
Doctoral
students
P. A. V. B. Swamy
Influences Sydney Hook
Influenced Jan Kmenta
Charles Manski
George C. Tiao
Information at IDEAS / RePEc

Arthur Stanley Goldberger (November 20, 1930 – December 11, 2009) was an econometrician and an economist. He worked with Nobel Prize winner Lawrence Klein on the development of the Klein–Goldberger macroeconomic model at the University of Michigan.[1] He died at the age of 79.[2]

He spent most of his career at the University of Wisconsin–Madison, where he helped build the Department of Economics. He wrote classic graduate and undergraduate econometrics textbooks, including Econometric Theory (1964), A Course in Econometrics (1991) and Introductory Econometrics (1998). Among his many accomplishments, he published a number of articles critically evaluating the literature on the heritability of IQ and other behavioral traits.[1]

In 1968 he was elected as a Fellow of the American Statistical Association.[3]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Nicholas M. Kiefer (1989). "The ET Interview: Arthur S. Goldberger". Econometric Theory. 5: 133–160. doi:10.1017/s0266466600012299. 
  2. ^ Dept. of Economics, University of Wisconsin. "Arthur Goldberger (1930–2009)" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on December 29, 2009. Retrieved 2009-12-17. 
  3. ^ View/Search Fellows of the ASA, accessed 2016-08-20.

Sources[edit]