AOL Web Search

  1. About 3,760,000 search results
  1. Web results:
  2. Joseph Stiglitz - Wikipedia

    Joseph Eugene Stiglitz (/ ˈ s t ɪ ɡ l ɪ t s /; born February 9, 1943) is an American New Keynesian economist, a public policy analyst, and a full professor at Columbia University. He is a recipient of the Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences (2001) and the John Bates Clark Medal (1979).

  3. Joseph E. Stiglitz | Biography, Books, & Facts | Britannica

    Joseph E. Stiglitz, in full Joseph Eugene Stiglitz, (born February 9, 1943, Gary, Indiana, U.S.), American economist who, with A. Michael Spence and George A. Akerlof, won the Nobel Prize for Economics in 2001 for laying the foundations for the theory of markets with asymmetric information.

  4. Joseph E. Stiglitz

    Co-founder and President of the Initiative for Policy Dialogue (IPD) Co-Chair of the High-Level Expert Group on the Measurement of Economic Performance and Social Progress, Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development. What's New... Open Letters:

  5. Joseph E. Stiglitz – Biographical -

    I was born in Gary, Indiana, at the time, a major steel town on the southern shores of Lake Michigan, on February 9, 1943. Both of my parents were born within six miles of Gary, early in the century, and continued to live in the area until 1997. I sometimes thought that my peregrinations made up for their stability.

  6. Joseph E. Stiglitz | Columbia Business School Directory

    Joseph E. Stiglitz. Executive Director and Co-founder. Initiative for Policy Dialogue. Professor. Economics Division. Professor. Heilbrunn Center for Graham and Dodd Investing. BA Amherst College, 1964; PhD, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1967. Joined CBS in 2001.

  7. Who Is Joseph Stiglitz? What Is Information Asymmetry?

    Joseph Stiglitz is an American New Keynesian economist. Known for his research on information asymmetry, risk aversion, and monopolistic competition, Stiglitz received the 2001 Nobel Prize in...

  8. An Economist Who Believes Only Government Can Save Capitalism

    In “People, Power, and Profits,” Joseph E. Stiglitz argues that more state involvement in the economy is part of the solution, not part of the problem.