Statement from the National Economic Association (NEA)
Dear Colleagues,

The National Economic Association Stands in Solidarity with Those Who Are Protesting Anti-Black Racism and its Manifest Violence Against the Black Community.

We invite you to sign on to this statement of solidarity. The endorsement section is at the bottom of the page. Thank you for your support. If you have any questions, please let us know.
The National Economic Association Stands in Solidarity with Those Who Are Protesting Anti-Black Racism and its Manifest Violence Against the Black Community
The National Economic Association (NEA) was founded in December 1969 as the Caucus of Black Economists, to formalize the struggle to research, analyze, understand, and address the systematic and institutionalized practices of anti-Black racism generating the economic and social inequalities oppressing the Black community. Since its founding, NEA scholars have been leaders in researching and exposing the structural conditions by which U.S. racial inequality and oppression creates and perpetuates a desperate and unsafe reality for Black and Brown communities, in the U.S. and around the world.

The recent police killings of Black people is part of the political, economic, social, and physical violence that has been built into America’s institutions since its inception, and makes anti-Black racism America’s most notorious export.

The NEA unequivocally denounces these acts of violence against Black people and the Black community and stands in solidarity with that community and all those who are protesting against anti-Black racism.

There may be some who see the current protests as a spontaneous response to the recent killings of George Floyd, Breonna Taylor, Tony McDade, and Ahmaud Arbery by police, or those acting under the cover of a perceived authority to police Black bodies. However, those who have been paying any attention know that these were only the latest waves in the flood of injustices perpetrated against Black people in the United States since the founding of this country. The growing protests are indicators of deep, long-standing, inhumane, intolerable, and dangerous economic and social inequalities in this country. Inequalities that disproportionately affect Black and Brown communities, and trap in poverty generations of individuals, families, and communities.

As has recently been often quoted - Dr. King said - “A riot is the language of the unheard.” As economists, intimately familiar with how economic and political capital are linked, we know that wealth is power. We also know that wealth inequality will manifest not only in resistance to the oppressive conditions that generate that inequality, but also will manifest in actions, by those who benefit from these systems of inequality, to suppress that resistance and maintain the status quo. We see this manifested in the long-standing police violence against Black communities, in the system of mass incarceration, in the system of unequal education, in the system of inadequate access to health care, and in the system of unequal income and wealth; that is, in structural, deliberate systems of inequality weaponized against Black people in the United States.

While these systems of inequality are long-standing, they have been made more visible, even to those who would deny them, by the unequal impact the COVID-19 pandemic has had on Black communities. According to a report by the Economic Policy Institute, “Black Americans make up 12.5% of the U.S. population but account for 22.4% of COVID-19 deaths.” (1)

This statistic is a reflection of other social and economic inequalities.

- African-Americans are more heavily represented in low wage service sector jobs. These jobs are less likely to have health insurance, and are among the lowest paid sectors in the US economy. (2)

- Home health-aides, a sector where Black women comprise around 25% of workers, have no benefits, no paid sick leave, no unionization, and as of May 2018 were earning a median annual wage of around $24,060 per year, which was lower than the median annual wage for all other occupations in the country. (3)

- In “good” economic times and bad, the Black unemployment rate is two or three times the unemployment rate for whites. (4)

- The history of anti-Black racism and the exploitation of Black Labor in the United States, means that Black workers continue to have less job protection, wage security and benefits, further limiting their abilities to earn a living wage and widening racial disparities in everything from wealth to health. (5)

The NEA calls for concerted, forceful, engaged action aimed at fostering structural change through policies and practices to improve the lives of Black people in the United States and around the world. NEA members, as part of a research and policy-oriented community, (6) have been engaged in creating blueprints for these policies and we call on policymakers, stakeholders and allies to commit to enacting these plans. We will continue our efforts to fight against all forms of anti-Black racism and to improve the lives of members of the Black community.

THE NEA STANDS IN SOLIDARITY WITH ALL THOSE PROTESTING FOR A MORE JUST AND EQUITABLE WORLD

Linwood Tauheed, PhD.
NEA President
On Behalf of the NEA Board of Directors

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(1) Gould and Wilson - “ Black workers face two of the most lethal preexisting conditions for coronavirus—racism and economic inequality“ at https://www.epi.org/publication/black-workers-covid/
(2) Weller - “ African Americans Face Systematic Obstacles to Getting Good Jobs” at
https://www.americanprogress.org/issues/economy/reports/2019/12/05/478150/african-americans-face-systematic-obstacles-getting-good-jobs/
(3) Lerrain - “ Why do one in five home health aides live in poverty?” at https://www.theguardian.com/us-news/2019/sep/18/us-healthcare-jobs-wages-women
(4) Gould and Wilson - “ Black workers face two of the most lethal preexisting conditions for coronavirus—racism and economic inequality“ at https://www.epi.org/publication/black-workers-
covid/
(5) Darity et al. - “What We Get Wrong About Closing the Racial Wealth Gap” at https://socialequity.duke.edu/wp-content/uploads/2019/10/what-we-get-wrong.pdf
(6) Review of Black Political Economy (RBPE) at https://journals.sagepub.com/home/rbp
Organizational Endorsements:
If your organization would like to make an endorsement of the NEA's statement, please send a short statement with the name and title of an officer in the organization to Linwood Tauheed at linwood.tauheed@gmail.com.


**The American Society of Hispanic Economists (ASHE)**

The American Society of Hispanic Economists (ASHE) endorses the National Economic Association (NEA) statement denouncing the acts of violence against Black and Brown communities, and its stand on racial injustice and police violence against the community, that has resulted in the death of several people of color . Our community recognizes how the systemic and institutionalized racism in the country is defining the life, wellbeing, and future of Black people. To be silent is to be complicit.
Mónica García-Pérez, PhD.
ASHE President
On Behalf of the ASHE Board of Directors

**The International Association for Feminist Economics (IAFFE)**

The International Association for Feminist Economics endorses the National Economic Association statement denouncing violence against Black people and the Black community. As an international group of scholars and activists, we are dedicated to challenging the structural inequalities and systematic injustices based on race and gender at the heart of our economies.
Professor Cheryl R. Doss
President, IAFFE
On behalf of the IAFFE Board

**The Association for Economic Research of Indigenous Peoples (AERIP)**

The Association for Economic Research of Indigenous Peoples (AERIP) endorses the National Economic Association (NEA) statement denouncing the acts of violence against Black and Brown communities and the NEA’s solidarity with all of those protesting for a more just and equitable world. The NEA and its members have been leaders for 50 years in conducting research and teaching on the structural conditions which have led to U.S. racial inequality and oppression for Black and Brown communities. We appreciate their leadership and efforts in these areas and intend to contribute to this important work as an organization and as individuals.

Miriam Jorgensen on behalf of the board
President
Association for Economic Research of Indigenous Peoples (AERIP)

**Howard University Department of Economics**

The Department of Economics supports and endorses the National Economic Association statement standing with those who are protesting anti-black racism and its manifest violence against the black community.

Omari H. Swinton, PhD
Chair, Department of Economics
Director of Graduate Studies
Associate Professor of Economics
Howard University

**The Economic Policy Institute (EPI)**

The Economic Policy Institute endorses the National Economic Association statement denouncing violence against Black people and the Black community. EPI is committed to exposing and challenging the deeply rooted systemic anti-Black injustices in the U.S. economy. EPI stands in solidarity with NEA and all those protesting for a more just and equitable world.

Thea Lee
President
Economic Policy Institute

**The Department of Economics at John Jay College, The City University of New York**

The Department of Economics at John Jay College, The City University of New York endorses the National Economic Association (NEA) statement for concerted, forceful, engaged action aimed at fostering structural change to improve the lives of Black people and thus the whole working class in the United States. The Department of Economics stands in solidarity with all those protesting for a more just and equitable world.

Geert Dhondt
Associate Professor and Chair
On behalf of The Faculty of the Department of Economics

**Women in Economics at Berkeley**

Women in Economics at Berkeley endorses the National Economic Association's statement denouncing white supremacy in the United States. We recognize that the disproportionate killing of Black people by the police is a violent expression of this white supremacy, and we take responsibility for working to dismantle institutional racism in our personal and professional lives.

**The Union for Radical Political Economics (URPE)**

The Union for Radical Political Economics (URPE) strongly endorses the National Economic Association (NEA) statement denouncing the acts of violence against Black and Brown communities. The Union for Radical Political Economics stands in solidarity with all those marching for justice against institutionalized racism and white supremacy.

Jared Ragusett, PhD
President, Union for Radical Political Economics
On Behalf of the URPE Steering Committee

**The American Economic Association Committee on the Status of LGBTQ+ Individuals in the Economics Profession (CSQIEP)**

The American Economic Association Committee on the Status of LGBTQ+ Individuals in the Economics Profession (CSQIEP) endorses the National Economic Association statement. We stand in solidarity against America’s long and ugly history of structural and systemic racism, often perpetrated under the guise of enforcement of the law and with wide-reaching harmful consequences. While the severity of the violence faced by the LGBTQ+ community at the hands of police is incomparable to that faced by the Black community, police harassment and violence is a history we share and what prompted the Stonewall Riots in 1969, led in part by our sister Marsha P. Johnson. We also join in mourning the potentially extra-judicial killing of our brother, Tony McDade, a Black trans man that was shot and killed by police in Tallahassee, Florida on May 27th, 2020. We march alongside you—today and always.

Kitt Carpenter
Committee Co-Chair
On behalf of CSQIEP

**The Association for the Advancement of African Women Economists (AAAWE)**

The Association for the Advancement of African Women Economists (AAAWE) endorses the National Economic Association (NEA) statement denouncing all forms of anti-Black racism and violence against the Black community in the United States and around the world. We stand in solidarity with our Black brothers and sisters and all those who are protesting anti-Black racism and violence and strongly condemn the violence against our communities.

Elizabeth Asiedu
President and Founder

**The African Economic History Network (AEHN)**

The African Economic History Network (AEHN) endorses the National Economic Association (NEA) statement denouncing all forms of anti-Black racism and violence against the Black community in the U.S. and globally. As an international community of scholars on sub-Saharan Africa, we are committed to the fight against anti-Black racism and emphatically condemn violence against Black people and the Black community.

The African Economic History Network (AEHN) board
On behalf of the AEHN

**The Department of Economics at the University of Missouri Kansas City**

The faculty of the Department of Economics at the University of Missouri Kansas City strongly endorses the NEA statement of solidarity with those protesting anti-Black racism and violence against the Black community. Equality for the Black community and opposition to racism are integral parts of our scholarship and teaching, and are fundamental to our mission. We have long-recognized that Black people in the United States have been subject to profound injustices and inequalities since the founding of this country, including enslavement, lynching, housing discrimination, labor market discrimination, denial of equal education, and victimization by fraud and predation. We support those protesting against anti-Black racism and violence, and work alongside you for a just and equitable future free from these abominations.

Erik K. Olsen Ph.D.
Associate Professor and Chair
Department of Economics
University of Missouri Kansas City
On behalf of the UMKC Department of Economics Faculty

**The Economics Department at Denison University**

The Department of Economics at Denison University endorses the National Economic Association’s statement standing in solidarity with those protesting anti-Black racism and its manifest violence against the Black community.

Quentin Duroy
Associate Professor and Chair
On behalf of the Faculty of the Department of Economics

**The Discipline of Economics at the University of Michigan-Dearborn**

The discipline of Economics at the University of Michigan-Dearborn supports and endorses the National Economic Association statement standing with those who are protesting anti-black racism and calling for a more just and equitable world. We commit to challenging discrimination and bias in our curriculum, our institution, and society as a whole.

Suzanne Bergeron, Professor
On behalf of the Faculty in Economics

**The African Finance and Economics Association (AFEA)**

The African Finance and Economics Association (AFEA) endorses the National Economic Association (NEA) statement denouncing all forms of violence, police brutality, and racial injustice against Black people, and black communities. As a non-political, non-partisan international association of scholars, practitioners, and activists, we are dedicated to calling attention to and challenging the structural inequalities and systematic injustices that create those inequalities. We firmly believe in the notion that any act of injustice anywhere is a threat to justice everywhere, and silence in the midst of oppression is unacceptable.

Evelyn Wamboye, PhD.
AFEA President
On Behalf of the AFEA Board of Directors and AFEA Members

**The Department of Economics at the University of Massachusetts Boston**

The Department of Economics at the University of Massachusetts Boston endorses the National Economic Association (NEA) statement denouncing violence against Black people and the Black community. We stand in solidarity with all those protesting against anti-Black racism and fighting for a more just and equitable world.

Department of Economics Faculty
University of Massachusetts Boston

**The Global Institute for Sustainable Prosperity (GISP)**

The Global Institute for Sustainable Prosperity (GISP) stands with the National Economic Association and those around the nation and the world against racism, white supremacy, police brutality and the Prison Industrial Complex. We at GISP stand for liberty and justice for all!

Fadhel Kaboub, President
Mathew Forstater, Research Director
The Global Institute for Sustainable Prosperity

** Italian Association for the Study of Comparative Economic Systems (AISSEC)**

The Italian Association for the Study of Comparative Economic Systems (AISSEC) endorses the National Economic Association (NEA) statement denouncing violence against the Black community. Our scientific association is committed in working for a more just and equitable world.

Donatella Saccone
AISSEC President
on behalf of the AISSEC Board

**Economists for Inclusive Prosperity**

Economists for Inclusive Prosperity endorses the National Economic Association statement denouncing the acts of violence against Black and Brown communities, and its stand on systemic racial injustice and persistent police violence.

Suresh Naidu
On Behalf of Economists for Inclusive Prosperity

**The Department of Economics at Franklin & Marshall College**

The Department of Economics at Franklin & Marshall College endorses the NEA's call for "concerted, forceful, engaged action aimed at fostering structural change through policies and practices to improve the lives of Black people in the United States and around the world." We support the NEA’s efforts to advance economic research and analyses of the structural causes of racial inequality. We stand in solidarity with all who struggle for dignity and justice to all people worldwide.

Eiman Zein-Elabdin
Professor of Economics
Chair, Department of Economics
Franklin & Marshall College

**The Association for Evolutionary Economics (AFEE)**

The Association for Evolutionary Economics endorses the National Economic Association statement denouncing violence against Black people and the Black community. As an international academic organization, we are dedicated to promoting the analysis of the economy as a socially constructed and historical evolving system of institutionalized practice. Such an analysis opposes the naive faith of unregulated markets, and recognizes the reality of progressive, instrumental change for the improvement of our society.

Professor Eric R. Hake
Secretary/Treasurer, AFEE
On behalf of the AFEE board

**The Williams College Department of Economics**

The Williams College Department of Economics endorses the National Economic Association (NEA) statement denouncing violence against Black people and the Black community. We stand in solidarity with that community and all those who are protesting against anti-Black racism. We strongly support efforts to end racial injustice and affirm our intention to act against racism and discrimination both inside and outside Economics.

Lara Shore-Sheppard
Kimberly ’96 and Robert ’62 Henry Professor of Economics
Chair, Department of Economics
Williams College

**The History of Economics Society (HES)**

The History of Economics Society endorses the National Economic Association (NEA) statement denouncing the acts of racist violence, and standing with those who are protesting racism. As an organization of historians of economics we are aware of the specific responsibility we have towards the past, in particular with respect to who and whose ideas are made visible and who will be forgotten.

Professor Marcel Boumans
President HES

**The Barnard College Department of Economics**

The Barnard College Economics Department is proud to endorse the
statement by the National Economic Association (NEA) pledging solidarity
with those protesting anti-Black racism and systemic violence against
the Black community. Alongside the NEA, we commit to fighting
institutional racism and inequity in our discipline and our society.

Rajiv Sethi
Chair, Department of Economics
Barnard College, Columbia University

**SAGE Publishing**

SAGE Publishing, publisher of the National Economic Association's Review of Black Political Economy, strongly endorses the Association's statement denouncing violence against Black and Brown communities and supporting those fighting against anti-Black racism. We are redoubling our efforts to enable policymakers, stakeholders, and allies as they foster structural change based on ‘blueprints’ created by the social and behavioral science community. Through amplifying expert voices, particularly scholars of color, and ensuring that the research we publish reaches those best placed to drive fundamental change, we stand with the Association in a firm commitment to eradicating racism in all forms.

Individual Endorsements:
Marshawn Wolley, Lecturer of Public Affairs, O’Neill School of Public and Environmental Affairs - IUPUI
Angelino Viceisza, Associate Professor of Economics, Spelman College
Colleen E. Haight, Professor, San Jose State University
Fenaba Addo, Associate Professor, University of Wisconsin-Madison
Danielle Hiraldo, Senior Researcher, University of Arizona
Warren Whatley, Professor Emeritus, University of Michigan
Jeannette Wicks-Lim, Associate Research Professor, Political Economy Research Institute, University of Massachusetts Amherst
Dr. G Charles-Cadogan, UL
Gary Dymski, Professor of Applied Economics, University of Leeds
Dr. Franklin Obeng-Odoom, University of Helsinki, Finland
Anna Stansbury, PhD Student , Harvard
John Whitehead, Professor, Appalachian State University
LEONCE NDIKUMANA, Distinguished Professor of Economics, University of Massachusetts Amherst
Venoo Kakar, Associate Professor of Economics, San Francisco State University
Miesha Williams, Assistant Professor, Morehouse College
W. Matthew Alampay Davis, PhD Student, Columbia University
Robert L. Brantley, MBA, PHD, CHP, Executive Managing Member, BRANTLEY GLOBAL LLC
James B. Stewart, Professor Emeritus, Penn State University
Lauren A. Johnston, Research Associate, SOAS China Institute
Brian Callaci, Postdoc, Data & Society
Nina Banks, Associate Professor of Economics, Bucknell University
Ann L Owen, Professor of Economics, Hamilton College
Billy R. Dickens, Director of Lay Activities, PNW Conference Lay Organization
Christian Nsiah, Professor, Baldwin Wallace University
Osman Keshawarz, Doctoral Candidate, University of Massachusetts Amherst
Greg Price, Professor of Economics, University of New Orleans
Sandile Hlatshwayo, Economist, International Monetary Fund
Joaquin Alfredo-Angel Rubalcaba, Assistant Professor, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Stephanie Kestelman, PhD Student, Harvard
Emma Smith, PhD Student in Public Policy, Harvard University
Ms. Ruth Indeck
Matthew Clendineng, Instructor, Iowa Wesleyan University
Claudia Sahm, Director of Macroeconomic Policy, Washington Center for Equitable Growth
Samuel L. Myers, Jr., Roy Wilkins Professor of Human Relations and Social Justice Hubert H. Humphrey School of Public Affairs, University of Minnesota
Sheila D. Ards, Former Associate Vice President for Community Outreach and Research, University of Minnesota
Dania V. Francis, Assistant Professor of Economics, University of Massachusetts Boston
Isaiah Andrews, Professor of Economics, Harvard University
Charles Betsey , Professor Emeritus, Howard University
Diana Strassmann, Carolyn & Fred McManis Distinguished Professor of the Practice, Rice University
Jacob Bradt, PhD Student, Harvard University
Elissa Braunstein, Professor of Economics, Colorado State University
Elliot Charette, PhD Student, University of Minnesota Twin Cities
Tara Sinclair, Associate Professor, The George Washington University
Alvin Eugene Headen, Jr. PhD, Emeritus Associate Professor, Economics, North Carolina State University
Dr. Smriti Rao, Assumption College
Ebru Kongar, Professor of Economics, Dickinson College
Gunseli Berik, Professor, University of Utah
John Ned, Visiting Assistant Professor of Finance, Loyola University Maryland
Art Goldsmith, Jackson T. Stephens Professor of Economics, Washington and Lee University
Sebastian Tello-Trillo, Assistant Professor, University of Virginia
Michael Ash, Professor of Economics & Public Policy, University of Massachusetts Amherst
James F Casey, Professor of Economics, Washington and Lee University
Radhika Balakrishnan, Professor, Rutgers University
Randy Albelda, Professor of Economics, University of Massachusetts Boston
John C. Nicolarsen, PhD, Adjunct Instructor (Economics), New York University
Deborah M. Figart, Distinguished Professor of Economics, Stockton University
Millicent Campbell, Economics Faculty, Spelman College
Kate Pennington, PhD Candidate, UC Berkeley
Ben Berger, PhD Student, Harvard University
Charles M Becker, Research Professor of Economics, Duke University
Susan Williams McElroy, Associate Professor of Economics and Education Policy, University of Texas at Dallas
Dyanne Vaught, Graduate Student, University of Michigan
Kirstin Munro, Assistant Professor of Economics, St. John’s University
Paul Hagstrom, Professor of Economics, Hamilton College
Nathan Nunn, Frederic E. Abbe Professor of Economics, Harvard University
Karl Boulware, Assistant Professor of Economics, Wesleyan University
Claire Duquennois, Assistant Professor, University of Pittsburgh
MICHAEL MURRAY, Associate Professor of Economics, Bemidji State University
Shelley White-Means, Professor, University of Tennessee Health Science Center
Suneye Rae Holmes, Economics Faculty, Spelman College
Michael Coon, Associate Professor, University of Tampa
S. Charusheela, Professor, Interdisciplinary Arts and Sciences, University of Washington Bothell
Antonia Paredes Haz, PhD Student, Yale University
Olivier Simard-Casanova, PhD student, University of Strasbourg
Zhongjin Li, Assistant Professor, University of Missouri - Kansas City
Sebastián Gallegos, PhD, Economist, IDB
Grace Phillips, PhD Student, Cornell University
Suzanne Bergeron, Professor, University of Michigan Dearborn
Mona Ali, Associate Professor of Economics, SUNY New Paltz
Timothy M Diette, Senior Advisor to the President for Strategic Analysis and Professor of Economics, Washington and Lee University
Elizabeth Setren, Professor, Tufts University
Lawrence Mishel, Distinguished Fellow, Economic Policy Institute
Benjamin Moll, Professor of Economics, Princeton University
Gabriel E Kreindler, Postdoctoral Fellow, Harvard University
Romie Tribble, Professor of Economics, Spelman College
Lenore Palladino, Assistant Professor Economics & Public Policy, UMass Amherst
Zhuo Fu Chen, PhD Student, University of Missouri-Kansas City
Barbara E. Hopkins, Professor, Wright State University
Robynn Cox, Assistant Professor, University of Southern California
April Burrage, PhD Student, University of Massachusetts Amherst
Dina Pomeranz, Assistant Professor, University of Zurich
Felipe Juan, PhD Student, Howard University
Miranda Lam, Professor, Salem State University
Jonathan Elliott, PhD Student, New York University
Dani Rodrik, Professor, Harvard University
Xiaoxue Li, Assistant Professor of Economics, University of New Mexico
Erzo F.P. Luttmer, Professor of Economics, Dartmouth College
Judy Chevalier, Professor of Economics and Finance, Yale University School of Management
Augustin Fosu, Professor of Economics, University of Ghana
Parag Mahajan, PhD Candidate, University of Michigan
Dr. Kai Gehring, University of Zurich
Gabriel Lade, Assistant Professor, Macalester College
Giacomo Rondina, Associate Teaching Professor, University of California, San Diego
Jorge Soares, Associate Professor, University of Delaware
Sarah Jacobson, Associate Professor of Economics, Williams College
Shelly Lundberg, Leonard Broom Professor of Demography and Distinguished Professor of Economics, University of California Santa Barbara
Vassiki Sanogo, Assistant Scientist, University of Florida
Farida C. Khan, Associate Professor of Economics, University of Colorado, Colorado Springs
Wes Austin, PhD Student, Georgia State University
John Handy, Professor (Retired), Morehouse College
Kwabena Gyimah-Brempong, Professor Emeritus, University of South Florida
Sarah Small, Graduate Teaching Instructor, Colorado State University
Aakaash Rao, PhD Student, Harvard University
Belinda Archibong, Assistant Professor of Economics, Barnard College, Columbia University
Smita Ramnarain, Assistant Professor, University of Rhode Island
Juan Carlos Suarez Serrato, Associate Professor, Duke University
Diego Ramos-Toro, Assistant Professor of Economics, Dartmouth College
Marina Mileo Gorzig, Assistant Professor, St. Catherine University
Shareen Joshi, Associate Professor of International Development, Georgetown University
Bruce Pietrykowski, Professor of Economics, University of Michigan-Dearborn
Pete Vechsuruck, Assistant Professor, University of Rhode Island
Amanda Bayer, Professor, Swarthmore College
Phoebe Cai, Graduate student, Harvard University
R. Christopher Berg, Graduate Student, University of Oregon
Noé Wiener, Lecturer in Economics, University of Massachusetts Amherst
Geoffrey Schneider, Professor of Economics, Bucknell University
Zhun Xu, Assistant Professor, Howard University
Alex Albright, PhD Candidate, Harvard University
Lawrence Katz, Elisabeth Allison Professor of Economics, Harvard University
Andrew Goodman-Bacon, Assistant Professor, Vanderbilt University
David H. Swinton, Ph.D, Retired, President Emeritus Benedict College
Maude Toussaint-Comeau, Senior Policy Economist, Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago
Kristen Broady, Professor of Financial Economics, Dillard University
Jarod Apperson, Assistant Professor of Economics, Spelman College
Bradley Hardy, Associate Professor, American University
Fernando Lozano, Professor, Pomona College
Evelyn Wamboye, Associate Prof. of Economics, Penn State DuBois
Nate Maher, Econ MA Student, UMKC
Travis Roach, Associate Professor, University of Central Oklahoma
Amy Wickett, PhD Student, Harvard University
Brenda Wyss, Associate Professor of Economics, Wheaton College, MA
Matthew S. Rutledge, Associate Professor of the Practice, Boston College
Tanja Hayes, Economics Professor, Truckee Meadows Community College
Nina Pavcnik, Professor of Economics, Dartmouth College
Luke Jones, Associate Professor of Economics, Valdosta State University
Marieka Klawitter, Professor of Public Policy and Governance, University of Washington
Enrique Lopezlira, Assistant Professor of Economics & Finance, Grand Canyon University
Thea Lee, President, Economic Policy Institute
Jordan Matsudaira, Associate Professor of Economics and Education, Teachers College Columbia University
Spencer J. Pack, Professor Emeritus of Economics, Connecticut College
Justin Coger, PhD Candidate, University of Delaware
Nathan B Anderson, Senior Policy Economist, Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago
Erik Olsen, Associate Professor and Chair, Dept. of Economics, University of Missouri-Kansas City
Bichaka Fayissa, Ph. D, Professor of Economics, Middle Tennessee State University
Scott Waldenville, PhD student, UMKC
Armagan Gezici, Associate Professor of Economics, Keene State College
Hendrik Van den Berg, Lecturer (1) and Professor Emeritus (2), (1) University of Massachusetts Amherst and (2) University of Nebraska
Chloe East, Assistant Professor, CU Denver
Robert B Williams, Professor of Economics, Guilford College
Radhika Balakrishnan, Professor, Rutgers University
Sam Asher, Assistant Professor, Johns Hopkins SAIS
Daniel Jones, Assistant Professor, GSPIA, University of Pittsburgh
Jeffrey A. Livingston, Associate Professor, Bentley University
Lara Shore-Sheppard, Professor of Economics, Williams College
Elizabeth Asiedu, Professor, University of Kansas
Linden McBride, Assistant Professor of Economics, St Mary's College of Maryland
Nate Maher, Fund Accountant/Econ MA Student, UMKC
Matthew Dodier, PhD Student, Harvard University
Ellen Mutari, Professor of Economics, Stockton University
Nidhaanjit Jain, Research Assistant, University of Chicago
Francisco Perez, PhD Student, University of Massachusetts at Amherst
M V Lee Badgett, Professor of Economics, University of Massachusetts Amherst
Emiliano Huet-Vaughn, Assistant Professor of Economics, Pomona College
Nzinga H. Broussard, Senior Director of Analytics, Global Innovation Fund
Geert Dhondt, Associate Professor, John Jay College, CUNY
Gerald Epstein, Professor of Economics, University of Massachusetts Amherst
Emma Zhang, PhD Student, University of Chicago
Lisa Saunders, Associate Professor, University of MA, Amherst
Benjamin Hansen, W.E. Miner Professor of Economics , University of Oregon
Xavier Jaravel, Associate Professor of Economics, London School of Economics and Political Science
Fadhel Kaboub, Associate Professor of Economics, Denison University
Annie McGrew, PhD Student, University of Massachusetts Amherst
Sarah Gertler, PhD Student, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Gregory Niemesh, Associate Professor, Miami University
Juan J DelaCruz, Associate Professor, City University of New York
Daniel Perez, PhD Student, University of California, Los Angeles
Matthew Robinson, PhD Student, University of Missouri - Kansas City
Janice Peterson, Professor Emerita, California State University, Fresno
Carol Scotton, Associate Professor, Economics, Knox College
Jennifer Cohen, Assistant Professor, Miami University
Mouhamadou Moustapha LY, Senior lecturer, PhD, Université Gaston Berger (SENEGAL)
Leah Shiferaw, PhD, UC Berkeley
Nick Khaw, Head of Research, Khazanah Nasional Berhad
Christopher Clapp, Senior Research Associate, University of Chicago
Scott Carter, Professor of Economics, The University of Tulsa
Jared Ragusett, Associate Professor, Central Connecticut State University
Alice Heath, PhD Student, Harvard
David Berri, Professor of Economics, Southern Utah University
Andy Barenberg, Assistant Professor, St Martin University
Sarah Cohodes, Associate Professor of Economics and Education, Teachers College Columbia University
Nesecan Balkan, Retired lecturer, Hamilton College
Simon Mongey, Prof, University of Chicago
Leah Palm-Forster, Assistant Professor, University of Delaware
Guanyi Yang, Assistant Professor, St. Lawrence University
Goncalo Pessa Costa, PhD student, GC CUNY
Krishna Dasaratha, PhD Student, Harvard University
Marianne Bitler, Professor of Economics, UC Davis
Damon Jones, Associate Professor, University of Chicago
Sirisha Naidu, Associate Professor of Economics, University of Missouri-Kansas City
Michael Coon, Associate Professor, University of Tampa
Patrick Bayer, Gilhuly Family Professor of Economics, Duke University
Hilary Hoynes, Professor of Economics and Public Policy, UC Berkeley
Paul Goldsmith-Pinkham, Assistant Professor of Finance, Yale School of Management
Padmaja Ayyagari, Associate Professor, University of South Florida
Bharat Chandar, PhD Student, Stanford GSB
Peter Hans Matthews, Professor, Middlebury College
Nathan W. Chan, Assistant Professor, University of Massachusetts Amherst
Abdoulaye Ndiaye, Assistant Professor, New York University
Joshua Deutschmann, PhD Candidate, University of Wisconsin-Madison
Gerald E Daniels Jr, Assistant Professor of Economics, Howard University
Samuel Amponsah, Associate Professor of Economics, Tokyo International University
Rene Crespin, PhD Student, Cornell University
Renee Bowen, Associate Professor of Economics, University of California, San Diego
Peter Brummund, Associate Professor of Economics, University of Alabama
Matthew Neidell, Professor, Columbia University
Luke Stein, Assistant Professor of Finance, Babson College
Patrick Lapid, Economist, Consumer Financial Protection Bureau
Esteban J. Quiñones, Researcher, Mathematica
Ambar La Forgia, Assistant Professor, Columbia University
Jacob Krimmel, PhD Student, University of Pennsylvania-Wharton
Sohrab Behdad, Professor of economics, Denison University
Peter Eaton, Professor Emeritus, University of Missouri-Kansas City
Manuela Angelucci, Associate professor of economics, UT Austin
Lucie Schmidt, Professor of Economics, Williams College
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Ali Uppal, PhD Student, University of California, San Diego
Dr. Gutu Olana Wayessa, University of Helsinki, Finland
Nata Duvvury, Director, Centre for Global Women's Studies, National University of Ireland, Galway, Director, Centre for Global Women's Studies, National University of Ireland, Galway
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Dr. Ebele Stella Nwokoye, Nnamdi Azikiwe University Awka Anambra Nigeria
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Elizabeth Oltmans Ananat, Associate Professor of Economics, Barnard College, Columbia University
Heather Boushey, President & CEO, Washington Center for Equitable Growth
Jeffrey Shrader, Assistant Professor, Columbia University
WB Macleod, Professor of Economics and Public Policy, Columbia University
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Alan A. Aja, Associate Professor & Chair, Brooklyn College (CUNY)
Erin Troland, Economist, Federal Reserve Board of Governors
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John Schmitt, Vice President, Economic Policy Institute
David F. Weiman, Professor of Economics, Barnard College, Columbia University
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Antonios M. Koumpias, Assistant Professor of Economics, University of Michigan-Dearborn
Taitu Heron, Head, Women and Development Unit, University of the West Indies Open Campus, Barbados
Geoffrey Heal, Donald C. Waite III Professor, Columbia Business School
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Douglas Almond, Professor, Columbia University
Alex Eble, Assistant Professor of Economics and Education, Teachers College Columbia University
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Morgan Hunt, PhD Student, CUNY Graduate Center
Yana Rodgers, Professor, Rutgers University
Kate Bahn, Director of Labor Market Policy, Washington Center for Equitable Growth
Paramita Dhar, Associate Professor, Central Connecticut State University
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Luis Villanueva, Assistant Professor of Economics, Denison University
Eric Verhoogen, Professor, Columbia University
Suresh Naidu, Professor of Economics and Public Affairs, Columbia University
John, Vice President, Economic Policy Institute
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Diana Van Patten, PhD, UCLA
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Mary C. King, Professor of Economics Emerita, Portland State University
Elham Saeidinezhad, Lecturer, UCLA
Anne M. Burton, Ph.D. Candidate, Cornell University
Patricia K. Smith, Professor of Economics, University of Michigan-Dearborn
Rodney J. Andrews, Associate Professor of Economics, The University of Texas at Dallas
Kimberly Oremus, Assistant Professor, University of Delaware
Jorge N. Zumaeta, Senior Director, Adj. Professor, Florida International University
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Simon Jäger, Assistant Professor, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Cristian Pop-Eleches, Professor, SIPA/Columbia
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John Park, Adjunct Associate, Barnard College
Daniel Greenwald, Assistant Professor of Finance, MIT Sloan School of Management
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Karl M. Aspelund, PhD Student, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Erik Johnson, Economist, BMO Capital Markets
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Jonathan Cohen, PhD student, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
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Elizabeth Bayley, Assistant Professor, University of Delaware
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April Franco, Associate Professor, University of Toronto
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Bitsy Perlman, Economist, US Census Bureau
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Thomas E. Lambert, Applied Economist, University of Louisville
James Heintz, Professor, University of Massachusetts, Amherst
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Rishabh Kumar, Assistant Professor, California State University
Peter B. Meyer, Professor Emeritus of Urban Policy and Economics, University of Louisville.
Matías Vernengo, Professor, Bucknell University
Luke Petach, Assistant Professor of Economics, Belmont University
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Hyun Woong Park, Assistant Professor, Denison University, Economics Department
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Peter Bent, Assistant Professor of Economics, American University of Paris
Amir Amini, Dr., Howard University
Tim Koechlin, Director, International Studies Program, Vassar College
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Emily Blank, Director of Undergraduate Studies (and associate professor), Howard University
Ying Chen, Assistant Professor of Economics, The New School
Amitava Krishna Dutt, Professor of economics and political science, University of Notre Dame
Gaminie Meepagala, Associate Professor, Howard University
Miriam Rehm, Prof., University of Duisburg-Essen
Erdogan Bakir, Associate Professor of Economics, Bucknell University
Harry Konstantinidis, Associate Professor of Economics, University of Massachusetts Boston
Leila Davis, Assistant Professor of Economics, University of Massachusetts Boston
Deniz Baglan, Associate Professor of Economics, Howard University
David M. Brennan, Professor, Franklin & Marshall College
Debby Lindsey-Taliefero, Professor of Business Economics, Howard University
Chris Mills, PhD Candidate, Princeton University
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Mario Leccese, PhD student, University of Maryland
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Evangelos Falaris, Professor of Economics, University of Delaware
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Alexander Henke, Assistant Professor of Economics, Howard University
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Andrew Perumal, Associate Professor of Economics, University of Massachusetts Boston
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Marlene Kim, Professor, University of Massachusetts Boston
Roger Even Bove, Associate Professor of Economics (retired), West Chester University of PA
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Mary K. Perkins, Ph.D., Graduate Professor, Howard University
Carolyn Tsao, PhD Student, Princeton University
Jordan Richmond, PhD Student, Princeton University
Jimena Galindo, PhD student, New York University
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Cyril K Hunte, Professor, Howard University
Michael G Hillard, Professor of Economics, University of Southern Maine
Mark Witte, Professor of Instruction, Northwestern University
Sean Flaherty, Professor of Economics, Franklin and Marshall College
Caio Kleinman, Researcher/Lecturer, Princeton University
Jeffrey Sun, PhD Student, Princeton University
Leanne Roncolato, Assistant Professor, Franklin and Marshall
Don Noh, PhD Student, Princeton University
Andrew Kliman, Professor Emeritus, Economics, Pace University
Amitava Krishna Dutt, Professor of economics and political science, University of Notre Dame
Patrick Fleming, Assistant Professor, Franklin & Marshall College
Carolyn Tsao, PhD Student, Princeton University
Kim Sarnoff, PhD Student, Princeton University
Alexandre Mas, Professor of Economics and Public Affairs, Princeton University
Mark Silverman, Assistant Professor, Franklin & Marshall College
Dr. Alexandra Arntsen, Nottingham Trent University
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Thomas Masterson, Research Scholar and Director of Applied Micromodeling, Levy Economics Institute of Bard College
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Ailie Rutherford, artistic director, The People's Bank of Govanhill and Feminist Exchange Network
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Raymond Maynard, Assistant Professor, Franklin and Marshall College
George DeMartino, Professor, University of Denver
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Samantha Burn, PhD student, Harvard University
Sharon G Harrison, Professor of Economics, Barnard College
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Lanlan (Lacey) Chu, Assistant Professor of Economics, St. Catherine University
Christiane Szerman, PhD Student, Princeton University
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Carol Shou, PhD Student, Princeton University
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Libby Kula, Program Coordinator, Minnesota Center for Diversity in Economics at St. Catherine University
Deepali Advani, PhD Student, The Graduate Center, CUNY
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Zoe Sherman, Associate Professor of Economics, Merrimack College
Rajiv Sethi, Professor of Economics, Barnard College, Columbia University
Mariko Frame, Assistant professor of economics, Merrimack College
Merve Burnazoglu, PhD candidate/lecturer, Utrecht University School of Economics
Henry Leveson-Gower, Promoting Economic Pluralism
Pasquale De Muro, Associate Professor, Roma Tre University (Italy)
Hannah Bargawi, Co-Head of the Department of Economics, SOAS University of London
Julie A. Nelson, Emeritus Professor of Economics, Univ. of Massachusetts Boston
Julian Götz, PhD Student, SOAS University of London
Chris Jeffords, Associate Professor of Economics, IUP
Dr. Ronald de Ridder, Independent economist
Robert Scott Gassler, Professor of Economics and Politics, Retired, Vesalius College of the Vrije Universiteit Brussel
Ellen Fitzpatrick, Associate professor, Merrimack College
Rachel Anderson, PhD Candidate, Princeton University
Gunmin Yi, Researcher, Institute for Political & Economic Alternatives
Marc Jacquinet, Professor, Universidade Aberta, Portugal
Keun Lee, professor, Seoul national university
Amelia m Byrd, student, The New School for Social Research
Elisa Van Waeyenberge, Head of the Economics Department, SOAS University of London
Joras Ferwerda, Assistant Professor, Utrecht University School of Economics
Robert Johnson, PhD Student in Economics, The University of Missouri Kansas City - UMKC
Jan Schulz, M.Sc., Otto-Friedrich-Universität Bamberg
Jordan Ayala, Ph.D. Student, University of Missouri - Kansas City
Adam Storeygard, Associate Professor of Economics, Tufts University
Michael Getzner, Professor, Vienna Univ of Technology, Austria
Ross Tippit, Assistant Professor, BMCC-CUNY
Alicia Plemmons, Assistant Professor, Southern Illinois University Edwardsville
Alessandro Caiani, Professor, IUSS Pavia
Janet Gornick, Professor, Graduate Center, City University of New York
Ernest Aigner, MSc., WU Vienna
Mary C King, Professor of Economics Emerita, Portland State University
Paolo Ramazzotti, Professor, Universita' di Macerata (Italy)
Dr. Wolfgang Blaas, Vienna University of Technology
Donna M Anderson, Instructor, University of Arizona
Dr. Marcel Boumans, Professor, Utrecht University School of Economics
Paul Schure, Associate Professor of Economics, University of Victoria
Maurizio Montone, Assistant professor of finance, Utrecht University
Mark Dijkstra, Assistant professor, Utrecht University
Fredo Schotanus, Professor of Public Procurement, Utrecht University
John Dennis Chasse, Professor emeritus Economics, SUNY at Brockport
Edward Teather-Posadas, PhD Candidate, Colorado State University
Tae-Hee Jo, Associate Professor, SUNY Buffalo State
Teresa Perry, PhD Student, Colorado State University
Dr. Mohamed Adam, Human Rights Foundation
Dr. Calvin Mudzingiri, University of the Free State
Tracy Mott, Professor, University of Denver
Motohiro Okada, Professor, Konan University, Kobe, Japan
Marjan Kauffeld, Controller, Utrecht University School of Economics
Alan Dye, Professor of Economics, Barnard College
Ulbe Bosma, Professor, International Institute of Social History, Amsterdam
Gilda Maria Bloom-Leiva, Ph.D., Professor of SED, San Francisco State University
Timo Verlaat, PhD Candidate, Utrecht University
Max B. Sawicky, Assistant Director (retired), Government Accountability Office
Ray Fair, Professor of Economics, Yale University
Sharon oster, Emeritus professor, Yale school of management
Marco Vannini, Professor of Economics, University of Sassari, Sassari (Italy)
Roel van Geijn, Junior Teacher, Utrecht University School of Economics
Nilufer Cagatay, Professor of Economics, University of Utah
Patrick Button, Assistant Professor, Tulane University
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