Cornell University Professor David Easley to Give Economics Lectures at NTU
The Institute for Advanced Research in Humanities and Social Sciences collaborated with the Department and Graduate Institute of International Business to invite Economics Professor David Easley of Cornell University to give two lectures on special topics on May 24th.
David Easley is the Henry Scarborough Chair Professor of Social Sciences. He taught at California Institute of Technology (1985-86), the Cambridge University of England (1993-93), and was once an instructor at Northwestern University (1978-79). In the financial field, he worked with Maureen O’Hara to study market microstructure and asset evaluation. In the economics field, he devoted himself to the study of random-phase general equilibrium modeling.
In the areas of decision-making, he delves into decision-making models in complex environments. On the other hand, he spearheaded many large-scale projects at Cornell, which included the Social Science Task Force (1998) and the Solomon Interdisciplinary Social Science Program (2001-04). So far he has published more than 63 very influential articles and is considered to be a scholar of great significance in the field of social sciences. At NTU he will share the achievements of his research findings with Taiwanese scholars, interact with them, have mutual discussions and thereby promote academic exchange.
Topic of the First Lecture: The Impact of Trading Technology: Evidence from the 1980 NYSE Post Upgrade.
Time: 9 a.m., May 24th
Place: International Conference Hall, B1, 2nd Student Activity Center
Topic of Second Lecture: Microstructure and Ambiguity.
Time: 2 p.m., May 24th
Place: International Conference Hall, 10th floor, 1st building of NTU’s College of Management.
For more information, please log onto Institute of Higher Study Website: http://www.ntuihs.ntu.edu.tw. Or contact Miss Lin Huei-yi at the International Business Department 02-3366-3750 Departmental website is at : http://www.ib.ntu.edu.tw/ ,Tel: 02-33664991*14 Miss Lin