On job market

Matthias Kaldorf

University of Cologne

I am a PhD-Student at the University of Cologne. My research interests lie in the intersection of financial economics and macroeconomics (primary) and financial econometrics (secondary).

Chen Kan

University of Rochester

I am a fifth year PhD candidate at the Department of Economics, University of Rochester.

I am on the 2020-2021 job market and will be available for interviews. ​

​Research Interest: Monetary Economics, Macroeconomics

Yifan Kang

University of Ottawa

My research interests mainly lie in health economics and demographic economics, with a particular focus on gender issues. More specifically, I am intrigued by topics such as the impact of structural factors on sexual behavior and the risk of sexually transmitted infections (STIs).

Dimitrios Karyampas

HEC Lausanne - SFI

My name is Antoine Didisheim. I will be presenting our paper Implied Risk aversion Smile instead of Pr. Karyampas.
I am a P.h.D student with the Swiss Finance Institute at the University of Lausanne under the supervision of Pr. Scheidegger.

I have a hybrid background in machine learning and finance. My research focuses on asset pricing, market microstructure, and machine learning applications in financial research.

Bernhard Kasberger

University of Oxford

I am a postdoc in economics at the University of Oxford.

My research interests are in auction and market design, strategic uncertainty, and industrial organization. I received my PhD from the University of Vienna in 2018.

Petros Katsoulis

Cass Business School, City, University of London

I am a PhD Candidate in Finance at Cass Business School. My research interests lie in macroprudential regulation and financial stability, focusing on the empirical assessment of the contribution of financial institutions to systemic risk, by looking at their interactions with market-based finance. During my studies I have worked as a PhD intern at the Central Bank of Ireland as well as the Bank of England on policy and research projects.

Patrick Kehoe

Stanford University

Patrick Kehoe joined the Stanford Economic Department in 2015. Prior to that, he taught at the University of Minnesota, where he was a Frenzel Professor of International Economics, Princeton University, where he was a Frank Graham Professor of International Economics, the University College London, and the University of Pennsylvania, where he was the Lauder Professor of International Economics. He received his PhD in economics from Harvard University in 1986. His research focuses on international macroeconomics. Recently, he has focused on developing business cycle models that quantitatively account for the Great Recession and developing optimal bailout policies during such downturns. Prior to that he worked on categorizing patterns of business cycles across countries and over time, new models of financial frictions, optimal monetary and fiscal policy, time inconsistency issues in policies. Kehoe is a Fellow of the Econometric Society, a Senior Fellow at the Stanford Institute for Economic Policy Research, a Monetary Adviser at the Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis, a position he has held for several decades, and a Faculty Research Fellow at the National Bureau of Economic Research. He has been on the Board of Editors of the American Economic Review, a co-editor of the International Economic Review, an associate editor of the Journal of International Economics, and an associate editor of the Quarterly Review of the Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis.

Suzanna Khalifa

Aix-Marseille School of Economics

I will present my paper "The Price of Silence: Marriage Payments and Women's Attitude Toward Intimate Partner Violence".

Aubhik Khan

Minhae Kim

The Ohio State University

I am a PhD candidate in economics at The Ohio State University. My primary research areas are Empirical Industrial Organization, Econometrics, and Applied Microeconomics. I am particularly interested in estimating dynamic structural models and developing estimation methods.